Original textModern textKey line
My most redoubted Father, My most redoubted father,H5 II.iv.14.2
It is most meet we arme vs 'gainst the Foe: It is most meet we arm us 'gainst the foe;H5 II.iv.15
For Peace it selfe should not so dull a Kingdome, For peace itself should not so dull a kingdom,H5 II.iv.16
(Though War nor no knowne Quarrel were in question) Though war nor no known quarrel were in question,H5 II.iv.17
But that Defences, Musters, Preparations, But that defences, musters, preparations,H5 II.iv.18
Should be maintain'd, assembled, and collected, Should be maintained, assembled, and collected,H5 II.iv.19
As were a Warre in expectation. As were a war in expectation.H5 II.iv.20
Therefore I say, 'tis meet we all goe forth, Therefore, I say, 'tis meet we all go forthH5 II.iv.21
To view the sick and feeble parts of France: To view the sick and feeble parts of France:H5 II.iv.22
And let vs doe it with no shew of feare, And let us do it with no show of fear – H5 II.iv.23
No, with no more, then if we heard that England No, with no more than if we heard that EnglandH5 II.iv.24
Were busied with a Whitson Morris-dance: Were busied with a Whitsun morris-dance;H5 II.iv.25
For, my good Liege, shee is so idly King'd, For, my good liege, she is so idly kinged,H5 II.iv.26
Her Scepter so phantastically borne, Her sceptre so fantastically borneH5 II.iv.27
By a vaine giddie shallow humorous Youth, By a vain, giddy, shallow, humorous youth,H5 II.iv.28
That feare attends her not. That fear attends her not.H5 II.iv.29.1
Well, 'tis not so, my Lord High Constable. Well, 'tis not so, my Lord High Constable;H5 II.iv.41
But though we thinke it so, it is no matter: But though we think it so, it is no matter.H5 II.iv.42
In cases of defence, 'tis best to weigh In cases of defence, 'tis best to weighH5 II.iv.43
The Enemie more mightie then he seemes, The enemy more mighty than he seems.H5 II.iv.44
So the proportions of defence are fill'd: So the proportions of defence are filled;H5 II.iv.45
Which of a weake and niggardly proiection, Which of a weak and niggardly projectionH5 II.iv.46
Doth like a Miser spoyle his Coat, with scanting Doth like a miser spoil his coat with scantingH5 II.iv.47
A little Cloth. A little cloth.H5 II.iv.48.1
Turne head, and stop pursuit: for coward Dogs Turn head, and stop pursuit, for coward dogsH5 II.iv.69
Most spend their mouths, whẽ what they seem to threaten Most spend their mouths when what they seem to threatenH5 II.iv.70
Runs farre before them. Good my Soueraigne Runs far before them. Good my sovereign,H5 II.iv.71
Take vp the English short, and let them know Take up the English short, and let them knowH5 II.iv.72
Of what a Monarchie you are the Head: Of what a monarchy you are the head.H5 II.iv.73
Selfe-loue, my Liege, is not so vile a sinne, Self-love, my liege, is not so vile a sinH5 II.iv.74
As selfe-neglecting. As self-neglecting.H5 II.iv.75.1
For the Dolphin, For the Dauphin,H5 II.iv.115.2
I stand here for him: what to him from England? I stand here for him. What to him from England?H5 II.iv.116
Say: if my Father render faire returne, Say, if my father render fair return,H5 II.iv.127
It is against my will: for I desire It is against my will, for I desireH5 II.iv.128
Nothing but Oddes with England. Nothing but odds with England. To that end,H5 II.iv.129
To that end, as matching to his Youth and Vanitie, As matching to his youth and vanity,H5 II.iv.130
I did present him with the Paris-Balls. I did present him with the Paris balls.H5 II.iv.131
O Dieu viuant: Shall a few Sprayes of vs, O Dieu vivant! Shall a few sprays of us,H5 III.v.5
The emptying of our Fathers Luxurie, The emptying of our fathers' luxury,H5 III.v.6
Our Syens, put in wilde and sauage Stock, Our scions, put in wild and savage stock,H5 III.v.7
Spirt vp so suddenly into the Clouds, Spirt up so suddenly into the clouds,H5 III.v.8
And ouer-looke their Grafters? And overlook their grafters?H5 III.v.9
By Faith and Honor, By faith and honour,H5 III.v.27
Our Madames mock at vs, and plainely say, Our madams mock at us, and plainly sayH5 III.v.28
Our Mettell is bred out, and they will giue Our mettle is bred out, and they will giveH5 III.v.29
Their bodyes to the Lust of English Youth, Their bodies to the lust of English youth,H5 III.v.30
To new-store France with Bastard Warriors. To new-store France with bastard warriors.H5 III.v.31
Not so, I doe beseech your Maiestie. Not so, I do beseech your majesty.H5 III.v.65
My Lord of Orleance, and my Lord HighMy Lord of Orleans, and my Lord HighH5 III.vii.7
Constable, you talke of Horse and Armour?Constable, you talk of horse and armour?H5 III.vii.8
What a long Night is this? I will not change myWhat a long night is this! I will not change myH5 III.vii.11
Horse with any that treades but on foure postures: ch'ha:horse with any that treads but on four pasterns. Ca, ha!H5 III.vii.12
he bounds from the Earth, as if his entrayles were hayres:He bounds from the earth, as if his entrails were hairs – H5 III.vii.13
le Cheual volante, the Pegasus, ches les narines de feu.le cheval volant, the Pegasus, chez les narines de feu!H5 III.vii.14
When I bestryde him, I soare, I am a Hawke: he trots theWhen I bestride him, I soar, I am a hawk. He trots theH5 III.vii.15
ayre: the Earth sings, when he touches it: the basest horneair; the earth sings when he touches it; the basest hornH5 III.vii.16
of his hoofe, is more Musicall then the Pipe of Hermesof his hoof is more musical than the pipe of Hermes.H5 III.vii.17
And of the heat of the Ginger. It is a Beast forAnd of the heat of the ginger. It is a beast forH5 III.vii.19
Perseus: hee is pure Ayre and Fire; and the dull ElementsPerseus: he is pure air and fire; and the dull elements ofH5 III.vii.20
of Earth and Water neuer appeare in him, but only inearth and water never appear in him, but only inH5 III.vii.21
patient stillnesse while his Rider mounts him: hee ispatient stillness while his rider mounts him. He isH5 III.vii.22
indeede a Horse, and all other Iades you may call Beasts.indeed a horse, and all other jades you may call beasts.H5 III.vii.23
It is the Prince of Palfrayes, his Neigh is like theIt is the prince of palfreys; his neigh is like theH5 III.vii.26
bidding of a Monarch, and his countenance enforcesbidding of a monarch, and his countenance enforcesH5 III.vii.27
Homage.homage.H5 III.vii.28
Nay, the man hath no wit, that cannot from theNay, the man hath no wit that cannot, from theH5 III.vii.30
rising of the Larke to the lodging of the Lambe, varierising of the lark to the lodging of the lamb, varyH5 III.vii.31
deserued prayse on my Palfray: it is a Theame as fluent asdeserved praise on my palfrey. It is a theme as fluent asH5 III.vii.32
the Sea: Turne the Sands into eloquent tongues, and mythe sea: turn the sands into eloquent tongues, and myH5 III.vii.33
Horse is argument for them all: 'tis a subiect for ahorse is argument for them all. 'Tis a subject for aH5 III.vii.34
Soueraigne to reason on, and for a Soueraignes Soueraignesovereign to reason on, and for a sovereign's sovereignH5 III.vii.35
to ride on: And for the World, familiar to vs, andto ride on; and for the world, familiar to us andH5 III.vii.36
vnknowne, to lay apart their particular Functions, andunknown, to lay apart their particular functions andH5 III.vii.37
wonder at him, I once writ a Sonnet in his prayse, andwonder at him. I once writ a sonnet in his praise, andH5 III.vii.38
began thus, Wonder of Nature.began thus: ‘ Wonder of nature – ’.H5 III.vii.39
Then did they imitate that which I compos'dThen did they imitate that which I composedH5 III.vii.41
to my Courser, for my Horse is my Mistresse.to my courser, for my horse is my mistress.H5 III.vii.42
Me well, which is the prescript prayse andMe well, which is the prescript praise andH5 III.vii.44
perfection of a good and particular Mistresse.perfection of a good and particular mistress.H5 III.vii.45
So perhaps did yours.So perhaps did yours.H5 III.vii.48
O then belike she was old and gentle, and youO, then belike she was old and gentle, and youH5 III.vii.50
rode like a Kerne of Ireland, your French Hose off, and inrode like a kern of Ireland, your French hose off, and inH5 III.vii.51
your strait Strossers.your straight strossers.H5 III.vii.52
Be warn'd by me then: they that ride so, andBe warned by me, then: they that ride so, andH5 III.vii.54
ride not warily, fall into foule Boggs: I had rather haue myride not warily, fall into foul bogs. I had rather have myH5 III.vii.55
Horse to my Mistresse.horse to my mistress.H5 III.vii.56
I tell thee Constable, my Mistresse weares hisI tell thee, Constable, my mistress wears hisH5 III.vii.58
owne hayre.own hair.H5 III.vii.59
Le chien est retourne a son propre vemissement Le chien est retourné à son propre vomissement,H5 III.vii.62
estla leuye lauee au bourbier: thou mak'st vse of any thing.et la truie lavée au bourbier:’ thou mak'st use of anything.H5 III.vii.63
Some of them will fall to morrow, I hope.Some of them will fall tomorrow, I hope.H5 III.vii.69
That may be, for you beare a many superfluously,That may be, for you bear a many superfluously,H5 III.vii.71
and 'twere more honor some were away.and 'twere more honour some were away.H5 III.vii.72
Would I were able to loade him with his desert.Would I were able to load him with his desert!H5 III.vii.76
Will it neuer be day? I will trot to morrow a mile, andWill it never be day? I will trot tomorrow a mile, andH5 III.vii.77
my way shall be paued with English Faces.my way shall be paved with English faces.H5 III.vii.78
'Tis Mid-night, Ile goe arme my selfe.'Tis midnight: I'll go arm myself.H5 III.vii.86
Monte Cheual: My Horse, Verlot Lacquay:Montez à cheval! My horse! Varlet! Lacquais!H5 IV.ii.2
Ha.Ha!H5 IV.ii.3.1
Via les ewes & terre.Via! Les eaux et la terre!H5 IV.ii.3.3
Cein, Cousin Orleance.Ciel, cousin Orleans!H5 IV.ii.4.2
Now my Lord Constable?Now, my Lord Constable!H5 IV.ii.5
Mount them, and make incision in their Hides,Mount them and make incision in their hides,H5 IV.ii.7
That their hot blood may spin in English eyes,That their hot blood may spin in English eyesH5 IV.ii.8
And doubt them with superfluous courage: ha.And dout them with superfluous courage, ha!H5 IV.ii.9
Shall we goe send them Dinners, and fresh Sutes,Shall we go send them dinners, and fresh suits,H5 IV.ii.55
And giue their fasting Horses Prouender,And give their fasting horses provender,H5 IV.ii.56
And after fight with them?And after fight with them?H5 IV.ii.57
Mor Dieu ma vie, all is confounded all,Mort Dieu! Ma vie! All is confounded, all!H5 IV.v.3
Reproach, and euerlasting shameReproach and everlasting shameH5 IV.v.4
Sits mocking in our Plumes. O meschante Fortune, Sits mocking in our plumes. O méchante fortune!H5 IV.v.5
do not runne away.Do not run away!H5 IV.v.6.1
O perdurable shame, let's stab our selues:O perdurable shame! Let's stab ourselves.H5 IV.v.7
Be these the wretches that we plaid at dice for?Be these the wretches that we played at dice for?H5 IV.v.8