Original textModern textKey line
Not here in presence. Not here in presence.H5 I.ii.2.1
Your Brother Kings and Monarchs of the Earth Your brother kings and monarchs of the earthH5 I.ii.122
Doe all expect, that you should rowse your selfe, Do all expect that you should rouse yourself,H5 I.ii.123
As did the former Lyons of your Blood. As did the former lions of your blood.H5 I.ii.124
It followes then, the Cat must stay at home, It follows then the cat must stay at home;H5 I.ii.174
Yet that is but a crush'd necessity, Yet that is but a crushed necessity,H5 I.ii.175
Since we haue lockes to safegard necessaries, Since we have locks to safeguard necessaries,H5 I.ii.176
And pretty traps to catch the petty theeues. And pretty traps to catch the petty thieves.H5 I.ii.177
While that the Armed hand doth fight abroad, While that the armed hand doth fight abroad,H5 I.ii.178
Th' aduised head defends it selfe at home: Th' advised head defends itself at home;H5 I.ii.179
For Gouernment, though high, and low, and lower, For government, though high, and low, and lower,H5 I.ii.180
Put into parts, doth keepe in one consent, Put into parts, doth keep in one consent,H5 I.ii.181
Congreeing in a full and natural close, Congreeing in a full and natural close,H5 I.ii.182
Like Musicke. Like music.H5 I.ii.183.1
Tennis balles, my Liege. Tennis-balls, my liege.H5 I.ii.259.2
This was a merry Message. This was a merry message.H5 I.ii.299
They shall be apprehended by and by. They shall be apprehended by and by.H5 II.ii.2
Nay, but the man that was his bedfellow, Nay, but the man that was his bedfellow,H5 II.ii.8
Whom he hath dull'd and cloy'd with gracious fauours; Whom he hath dulled and cloyed with gracious favours – H5 II.ii.9
That he should for a forraigne purse, so sell That he should, for a foreign purse, so sellH5 II.ii.10
His Soueraignes life to death and treachery. His sovereign's life to death and treachery!H5 II.ii.11
I arrest thee of High Treason, by the name of I arrest thee of high treason, by the name ofH5 II.ii.145
Richard Earle of Cambridge. Richard Earl of Cambridge.H5 II.ii.146
I arrest thee of High Treason, by the name of Thomas Lord I arrest thee of high treason, by the name of Henry LordH5 II.ii.147
Scroope of Marsham. Scroop of Masham.H5 II.ii.148
I arrest thee of High Treason, by the name of Thomas I arrest thee of high treason, by the name of ThomasH5 II.ii.149
Grey, Knight of Northumberland. Grey, knight, of Northumberland.H5 II.ii.150
From him, and thus he greets your Maiestie: From him; and thus he greets your majesty:H5 II.iv.76
He wills you in the Name of God Almightie, He wills you, in the name of God Almighty,H5 II.iv.77
That you deuest your selfe, and lay apart That you divest yourself, and lay apartH5 II.iv.78
The borrowed Glories, that by gift of Heauen, The borrowed glories that by gift of heaven,H5 II.iv.79
By Law of Nature, and of Nations, longs By law of nature and of nations, 'longsH5 II.iv.80
To him and to his Heires, namely, the Crowne, To him and to his heirs – namely, the crown,H5 II.iv.81
And all wide-stretched Honors, that pertaine And all wide-stretched honours that pertainH5 II.iv.82
By Custome, and the Ordinance of Times, By custom and the ordinance of timesH5 II.iv.83
Vnto the Crowne of France: that you may know Unto the crown of France. That you may knowH5 II.iv.84
'Tis no sinister, nor no awk-ward Clayme, 'Tis no sinister nor no awkward claimH5 II.iv.85
Pickt from the worme-holes of long-vanisht dayes, Picked from the worm-holes of long-vanished days,H5 II.iv.86
Nor from the dust of old Obliuion rakt, Nor from the dust of old oblivion raked,H5 II.iv.87
He sends you this most memorable Lyne, He sends you this most memorable line,H5 II.iv.88
In euery Branch truly demonstratiue; In every branch truly demonstrative,H5 II.iv.89
Willing you ouer-looke this Pedigree: Willing you overlook this pedigree;H5 II.iv.90
And when you find him euenly deriu'd And when you find him evenly derivedH5 II.iv.91
From his most fam'd, of famous Ancestors, From his most famed of famous ancestors,H5 II.iv.92
Edward the third; he bids you then resigne Edward the Third, he bids you then resignH5 II.iv.93
Your Crowne and Kingdome, indirectly held Your crown and kingdom, indirectly heldH5 II.iv.94
From him, the Natiue and true Challenger. From him, the native and true challenger.H5 II.iv.95
Bloody constraint: for if you hide the Crowne Bloody constraint; for if you hide the crownH5 II.iv.97
Euen in your hearts, there will he rake for it. Even in your hearts, there will he rake for it.H5 II.iv.98
Therefore in fierce Tempest is he comming, Therefore in fierce tempest is he coming,H5 II.iv.99
In Thunder and in Earth-quake, like a Ioue: In thunder and in earthquake, like a Jove,H5 II.iv.100
That if requiring faile, he will compell. That, if requiring fail, he will compel;H5 II.iv.101
And bids you, in the Bowels of the Lord, And bids you, in the bowels of the Lord,H5 II.iv.102
Deliuer vp the Crowne, and to take mercie Deliver up the crown, and to take mercyH5 II.iv.103
On the poore Soules, for whom this hungry Warre On the poor souls for whom this hungry warH5 II.iv.104
Opens his vastie Iawes: and on your head Opens his vasty jaws; and on your headH5 II.iv.105
Turning the Widdowes Teares, the Orphans Cryes, Turning the widows' tears, the orphans' cries,H5 II.iv.106
The dead-mens Blood, the priuy Maidens Groanes, The dead men's blood, the prived maidens' groans,H5 II.iv.107
For Husbands, Fathers, and betrothed Louers, For husbands, fathers and betrothed loversH5 II.iv.108
That shall be swallowed in this Controuersie. That shall be swallowed in this controversy.H5 II.iv.109
This is his Clayme, his Threatning, and my Message: This is his claim, his threatening, and my message – H5 II.iv.110
Vnlesse the Dolphin be in presence here; Unless the Dauphin be in presence here,H5 II.iv.111
To whom expressely I bring greeting to. To whom expressly I bring greeting too.H5 II.iv.112
Scorne and defiance, sleight regard, contempt, Scorn and defiance, slight regard, contempt,H5 II.iv.117
And any thing that may not mis-become And anything that may not misbecomeH5 II.iv.118
The mightie Sender, doth he prize you at. The mighty sender, doth he prize you at.H5 II.iv.119
Thus sayes my King: and if your Fathers Highnesse Thus says my King: an if your father's highnessH5 II.iv.120
Doe not, in graunt of all demands at large, Do not, in grant of all demands at large,H5 II.iv.121
Sweeten the bitter Mock you sent his Maiestie; Sweeten the bitter mock you sent his majesty,H5 II.iv.122
Hee'le call you to so hot an Answer of it, He'll call you to so hot an answer of it,H5 II.iv.123
That Caues and Wombie Vaultages of France That caves and womby vaultages of FranceH5 II.iv.124
Shall chide your Trespas, and returne your Mock Shall chide your trespass, and return your mockH5 II.iv.125
In second Accent of his Ordinance. In second accent of his ordinance.H5 II.iv.126
Hee'le make your Paris Louer shake for it, He'll make your Paris Louvre shake for it,H5 II.iv.132
Were it the Mistresse Court of mightie Europe: Were it the mistress court of mighty Europe:H5 II.iv.133
And be assur'd, you'le find a diff'rence, And, be assured, you'll find a difference,H5 II.iv.134
As we his Subiects haue in wonder found, As we his subjects have in wonder found,H5 II.iv.135
Betweene the promise of his greener dayes, Between the promise of his greener daysH5 II.iv.136
And these he masters now: now he weighes Time And these he masters now. Now he weighs timeH5 II.iv.137
Euen to the vtmost Graine: that you shall reade Even to the utmost grain; that you shall readH5 II.iv.138
In your owne Losses, if he stay in France. In your own losses, if he stay in France.H5 II.iv.139
Dispatch vs with all speed, least that our King Dispatch us with all speed, lest that our KingH5 II.iv.141
Come here himselfe to question our delay; Come here himself to question our delay,H5 II.iv.142
For he is footed in this Land already. For he is footed in this land already.H5 II.iv.143
There's fiue to one, besides they all are fresh.There's five to one: besides, they all are fresh.H5 IV.iii.4
Farwell kind Lord: fight valiantly to day.Farewell, kind lord: fight valiantly today – H5 IV.iii.12
And yet I doe thee wrong, to mind thee of it,And yet I do thee wrong to mind thee of it,H5 IV.iii.13
For thou art fram'd of the firme truth of valour.For thou art framed of the firm truth of valour.H5 IV.iii.14
The D. of York commends him to your MaiestyThe Duke of York commends him to your majesty.H5 IV.vi.3
In which array (braue Soldier) doth he lye,In which array, brave soldier, doth he lie,H5 IV.vi.7
Larding the plaine: and by his bloody side,Larding the plain; and by his bloody side,H5 IV.vi.8
(Yoake-fellow to his honour-owing-wounds)Yoke-fellow to his honour-owing wounds,H5 IV.vi.9
The Noble Earle of Suffolke also lyes.The noble Earl of Suffolk also lies.H5 IV.vi.10
Suffolke first dyed, and Yorke all hagled ouerSuffolk first died: and York, all haggled over,H5 IV.vi.11
Comes to him, where in gore he lay insteeped,Comes to him, where in gore he lay insteeped,H5 IV.vi.12
And takes him by the Beard, kisses the gashesAnd takes him by the beard, kisses the gashesH5 IV.vi.13
That bloodily did yawne vpon his face.That bloodily did yawn upon his face.H5 IV.vi.14
He cryes aloud; Tarry my Cosin Suffolke,And cries aloud, ‘ Tarry, my cousin Suffolk!H5 IV.vi.15
My soule shall thine keepe company to heauen:My soul shall thine keep company to heaven.H5 IV.vi.16
Tarry (sweet soule) for mine, then flye a-brest:Tarry, sweet soul, for mine, then fly abreast,H5 IV.vi.17
As in this glorious and well-foughten fieldAs in this glorious and well-foughten fieldH5 IV.vi.18
We kept together in our Chiualrie.We kept together in our chivalry!’H5 IV.vi.19
Vpon these words I came, and cheer'd him vp,Upon these words I came and cheered him up;H5 IV.vi.20
He smil'd me in the face, raught me his hand,He smiled me in the face, raught me his hand,H5 IV.vi.21
And with a feeble gripe, sayes: Deere my Lord,And, with a feeble grip, says, ‘ Dear my lord,H5 IV.vi.22
Commend my seruice to my Soueraigne,Commend my service to my sovereign.’H5 IV.vi.23
So did he turne, and ouer Suffolkes neckeSo did he turn, and over Suffolk's neckH5 IV.vi.24
He threw his wounded arme, and kist his lippes,He threw his wounded arm, and kissed his lips,H5 IV.vi.25
And so espous'd to death, with blood he seal'dAnd so espoused to death, with blood he sealedH5 IV.vi.26
A Testament of Noble-ending-loue:A testament of noble-ending love.H5 IV.vi.27
The prettie and sweet manner of it forc'dThe pretty and sweet manner of it forcedH5 IV.vi.28
Those waters from me, which I would haue stop'd,Those waters from me which I would have stopped;H5 IV.vi.29
But I had not so much of man in mee,But I had not so much of man in me,H5 IV.vi.30
And all my mother came into mine eyes,And all my mother came into mine eyesH5 IV.vi.31
And gaue me vp to teares.And gave me up to tears.H5 IV.vi.32.1
Here comes the Herald of the French, my LiegeHere comes the Herald of the French, my liege.H5 IV.vii.64
Souldier, you must come to the King.Soldier, you must come to the King.H5 IV.vii.116
Charles Duke of Orleance, Nephew to the King,Charles Duke of Orleans, nephew to the King;H5 IV.viii.75
Iohn Duke of Burbon, and Lord Bouchiquald:John Duke of Bourbon, and Lord Bouciqualt;H5 IV.viii.76
Of other Lords and Barons, Knights and Squires,Of other lords and barons, knights and squires,H5 IV.viii.77
Full fifteene hundred, besides common men.Full fifteen hundred, besides common men.H5 IV.viii.78
'Tis wonderfull.'Tis wonderful!H5 IV.viii.111.2
Onely he hath not yet subscribed this:Only he hath not yet subscribed this:H5 V.ii.328
Where your Maiestie demands, That the King of FranceWhere your majesty demands that the King of France,H5 V.ii.329
hauing any occasion to write for matter of Graunt, shallhaving any occasion to write for matter of grant, shallH5 V.ii.330
name your Highnesse in this forme, and with this addition, name your highness in this form and with this addition,H5 V.ii.331
in French: Nostre trescher filz Henry Roy d'Angleterrein French, Notre très cher fils Henri, Roi d'Angleterre,H5 V.ii.332
Heretere de Fraunce: and thus in Latine; PraclarissimusHéritier de France: and thus in Latin, PraeclarissimusH5 V.ii.333
Filius noster Henricus Rex Anglia & Heres Francia.filius noster Henricus, Rex Angliae et Haeres Franciae.H5 V.ii.334
Lords. LORDS
Amen.Amen!H5 V.ii.348
All. ALL
Amen.Amen!H5 V.ii.361

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