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Thus comes the English with full power vpon vs, Thus comes the English with full power upon us,H5 II.iv.1
And more then carefully it vs concernes, And more than carefully it us concernsH5 II.iv.2
To answer Royally in our defences. To answer royally in our defences.H5 II.iv.3
Therefore the Dukes of Berry and of Britaine, Therefore the Dukes of Berri and of Britaine,H5 II.iv.4
Of Brabant and of Orleance, shall make forth, Of Brabant and of Orleans, shall make forth,H5 II.iv.5
And you Prince Dolphin, with all swift dispatch And you, Prince Dauphin, with all swift dispatch,H5 II.iv.6
To lyne and new repayre our Townes of Warre To line and new repair our towns of warH5 II.iv.7
With men of courage, and with meanes defendant: With men of courage and with means defendant;H5 II.iv.8
For England his approaches makes as fierce, For England his approaches makes as fierceH5 II.iv.9
As Waters to the sucking of a Gulfe. As waters to the sucking of a gulf.H5 II.iv.10
It fits vs then to be as prouident, It fits us then to be as providentH5 II.iv.11
As feare may teach vs, out of late examples As fear may teach us, out of late examplesH5 II.iv.12
Left by the fatall and neglected English, Left by the fatal and neglected EnglishH5 II.iv.13
Vpon our fields. Upon our fields.H5 II.iv.14.1
Thinke we King Harry strong: Think we King Harry strong;H5 II.iv.48.2
And Princes, looke you strongly arme to meet him. And, Princes, look you strongly arm to meet him.H5 II.iv.49
The Kindred of him hath beene flesht vpon vs: The kindred of him hath been fleshed upon us,H5 II.iv.50
And he is bred out of that bloodie straine, And he is bred out of that bloody strainH5 II.iv.51
That haunted vs in our familiar Pathes: That haunted us in our familiar paths.H5 II.iv.52
Witnesse our too much memorable shame, Witness our too much memorable shameH5 II.iv.53
When Cressy Battell fatally was strucke, When Crécy battle fatally was struck,H5 II.iv.54
And all our Princes captiu'd, by the hand And all our princes captived by the handH5 II.iv.55
Of that black Name, Edward, black Prince of Wales: Of that black name, Edward, Black Prince of Wales;H5 II.iv.56
Whiles that his Mountaine Sire, on Mountaine standing Whiles that his mountain sire, on mountain standing,H5 II.iv.57
Vp in the Ayre, crown'd with the Golden Sunne, Up in the air, crowned with the golden sun,H5 II.iv.58
Saw his Heroicall Seed, and smil'd to see him Saw his heroical seed, and smiled to see him,H5 II.iv.59
Mangle the Worke of Nature, and deface Mangle the work of nature, and defaceH5 II.iv.60
The Patternes, that by God and by French Fathers The patterns that by God and by French fathersH5 II.iv.61
Had twentie yeeres been made. This is a Stem Had twenty years been made. This is a stemH5 II.iv.62
Of that Victorious Stock: and let vs feare Of that victorious stock; and let us fearH5 II.iv.63
The Natiue mightinesse and fate of him. The native mightiness and fate of him.H5 II.iv.64
Weele giue them present audience. Goe, and bring them. We'll give them present audience. Go and bring them.H5 II.iv.67
You see this Chase is hotly followed, friends. You see this chase is hotly followed, friends.H5 II.iv.68
From our Brother of England? From our brother of England?H5 II.iv.75.2
Or else what followes? Or else what follows?H5 II.iv.96
For vs, we will consider of this further: For us, we will consider of this further.H5 II.iv.113
To morrow shall you beare our full intent Tomorrow shall you bear our full intentH5 II.iv.114
Back to our Brother of England. Back to our brother of England.H5 II.iv.115.1
To morrow shall you know our mind at full. Tomorrow shall you know our mind at full.H5 II.iv.140
You shalbe soone dispatcht, with faire conditions. You shall be soon dispatched with fair conditions.H5 II.iv.144
A Night is but small breathe, and little pawse, A night is but small breath and little pauseH5 II.iv.145
To answer matters of this consequence.To answer matters of this consequence.H5 II.iv.146
'Tis certaine he hath past the Riuer Some. 'Tis certain he hath passed the River Somme.H5 III.v.1
Where is Montioy the Herald? speed him hence, Where is Montjoy the Herald? Speed him hence,H5 III.v.36
Let him greet England with our sharpe defiance. Let him greet England with our sharp defiance.H5 III.v.37
Vp Princes, and with spirit of Honor edged, Up, Princes, and with spirit of honour edged,H5 III.v.38
More sharper then your Swords, high to the field: More sharper than your swords, hie to the field!H5 III.v.39
Charles Delabreth, High Constable of France, Charles Delabreth, High Constable of France,H5 III.v.40
You Dukes of Orleance, Burbon, and of Berry, You Dukes of Orleans, Bourbon, and of Berri,H5 III.v.41
Alanson, Brabant, Bar, and Burgonie, Alençon, Brabant, Bar, and Burgundy,H5 III.v.42
Iaques Chattillion, Rambures, Vandemont, Jaques Chatillon, Rambures, Vaudemont,H5 III.v.43
Beumont, Grand Pree, Roussi, and Faulconbridge,Beaumont, Grandpré, Roussi, and Faulconbridge,H5 III.v.44
Loys, Lestrale, Bouciquall, and Charaloyes,Foix, Lestrake, Bouciqualt, and Charolois,H5 III.v.45
High Dukes, great Princes, Barons, Lords, and Kings; High Dukes, great Princes, Barons, Lords and Knights,H5 III.v.46
For your great Seats, now quit you of great shames: For your great seats, now quit you of great shames.H5 III.v.47
Barre Harry England, that sweepes through our Land Bar Harry England, that sweeps through our landH5 III.v.48
With Penons painted in the blood of Harflew: With pennons painted in the blood of Harfleur!H5 III.v.49
Rush on his Hoast, as doth the melted Snow Rush on his host, as doth the melted snowH5 III.v.50
Vpon the Valleyes, whose low Vassall Seat, Upon the valleys, whose low vassal seatH5 III.v.51
The Alpes doth spit, and void his rhewme vpon. The Alps doth spit and void his rheum upon!H5 III.v.52
Goe downe vpon him, you haue Power enough, Go down upon him, you have power enough,H5 III.v.53
And in a Captiue Chariot, into Roan And in a captive chariot into RouenH5 III.v.54
Bring him our Prisoner. Bring him our prisoner.H5 III.v.55.1
Therefore Lord Constable, hast on Montioy, Therefore, Lord Constable, haste on Montjoy,H5 III.v.61
And let him say to England, that we send, And let him say to England that we sendH5 III.v.62
To know what willing Ransome he will giue. To know what willing ransom he will give.H5 III.v.63
Prince Dolphin, you shall stay with vs in Roan. Prince Dauphin, you shall stay with us in Rouen.H5 III.v.64
Be patient, for you shall remaine with vs. Be patient, for you shall remain with us.H5 III.v.66
Now forth Lord Constable, and Princes all, Now forth, Lord Constable, and Princes all,H5 III.v.67
And quickly bring vs word of Englands fall. And quickly bring us word of England's fall.H5 III.v.68
Right ioyous are we to behold your face,Right joyous are we to behold your face,H5 V.ii.9
Most worthy brother England, fairely met,Most worthy brother England: fairly met!H5 V.ii.10
So are you Princes (English) euery one.So are you, Princes English, every one.H5 V.ii.11
I haue but with a curselarie eyeI have but with a cursitory eyeH5 V.ii.77
O're-glanc't the Articles: Pleaseth your GraceO'erglanced the articles. Pleaseth your graceH5 V.ii.78
To appoint some of your Councell presentlyTo appoint some of your Council presentlyH5 V.ii.79
To sit with vs once more, with better heedTo sit with us once more, with better heedH5 V.ii.80
To re-suruey them; we will suddenlyTo re-survey them, we will suddenlyH5 V.ii.81
Passe our accept and peremptorie Answer.Pass our accept and peremptory answer.H5 V.ii.82
Yes my Lord, you see them perspectiuely: Yes, my lord, you see them perspectively,H5 V.ii.315
the Cities turn'd into a Maid; for they are all gyrdled the cities turned into a maid; for they are all girdledH5 V.ii.316
with Maiden Walls, that Warre hath entred. with maiden walls, that war hath never entered.H5 V.ii.317
So please you.So please you.H5 V.ii.319
Wee haue consented to all tearmes of reason.We have consented to all terms of reason.H5 V.ii.323
Nor this I haue not Brother so deny'd,Nor this I have not, brother, so deniedH5 V.ii.335
But your request shall make me let it passe.But your request shall make me let it pass.H5 V.ii.336
Take her faire Sonne, and from her blood rayse vpTake her, fair son, and from her blood raise upH5 V.ii.340
Issue to me, that the contending KingdomesIssue to me, that the contending kingdomsH5 V.ii.341
Of France and England, whose very shoares looke pale,Of France and England, whose very shores look paleH5 V.ii.342
With enuy of each others happinesse,With envy of each other's happiness,H5 V.ii.343
May cease their hatred; and this deare ConiunctionMay cease their hatred, and this dear conjunctionH5 V.ii.344
Plant Neighbour-hood and Christian-like accordPlant neighbourhood and Christian-like accordH5 V.ii.345
In their sweet Bosomes: that neuer Warre aduanceIn their sweet bosoms, that never war advanceH5 V.ii.346
His bleeding Sword 'twixt England and faire France.His bleeding sword 'twixt England and fair France.H5 V.ii.347
All. ALL
Amen.Amen!H5 V.ii.361

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