Original textModern textKey line
Captaine Fluellen, you must come presently to Captain Fluellen, you must come presently toH5 III.ii.54
the Mynes; the Duke of Gloucester would speake with you. the mines. The Duke of Gloucester would speak with you.H5 III.ii.55
The Duke of Gloucester, to whom the Order of the The Duke of Gloucester, to whom the order of theH5 III.ii.63
Siege is giuen, is altogether directed by an Irish man, a siege is given, is altogether directed by an Irishman, aH5 III.ii.64
very valiant Gentleman yfaith. very valiant gentleman, i'faith.H5 III.ii.65
I thinke it be. I think it be.H5 III.ii.67
Here a comes, and the Scots Captaine, Captaine Here 'a comes, and the Scots captain, CaptainH5 III.ii.72
Iamy, with him. Jamy, with him.H5 III.ii.73
How now Captaine Mackmorrice, haue you quit the How now, Captain Macmorris, have you quit theH5 III.ii.83
Mynes? haue the Pioners giuen o're? mines? Have the pioneers given o'er?H5 III.ii.84
Gentlemen both, you will mistake each other. Gentlemen both, you will mistake each other.H5 III.ii.129
The Towne sounds a Parley. The town sounds a parley.H5 III.ii.131
How now Captaine Fluellen, come you from the How now, Captain Fluellen? Come you from theH5 III.vi.1
Bridge? bridge?H5 III.vi.2
Is the Duke of Exeter safe? Is the Duke of Exeter safe?H5 III.vi.5
What doe you call him? What do you call him?H5 III.vi.16
I know him not. I know him not.H5 III.vi.18
Why, this is an arrant counterfeit Rascall, I Why, this is an arrant counterfeit rascal, IH5 III.vi.60
remember him now: a Bawd, a Cut-purse. remember him now – a bawd, a cutpurse.H5 III.vi.61
Why 'tis a Gull, a Foole, a Rogue, that now and then Why, 'tis a gull, a fool, a rogue, that now and thenH5 III.vi.66
goes to the Warres, to grace himselfe at his returne into goes to the wars, to grace himself at his return intoH5 III.vi.67
London, vnder the forme of a Souldier: and such fellowes London under the form of a soldier. And such fellowsH5 III.vi.68
are perfit in the Great Commanders Names, and they are perfect in the great commanders' names, and theyH5 III.vi.69
will learne you by rote where Seruices were done; at such will learn you by rote where services were done; at suchH5 III.vi.70
and such a Sconce, at such a Breach, at such a Conuoy: and such a sconce, at such a breach, at such a convoy;H5 III.vi.71
who came off brauely, who was shot, who disgrac'd, who came off bravely, who was shot, who disgraced,H5 III.vi.72
what termes the Enemy stood on: and this they conne what terms the enemy stood on; and this they conH5 III.vi.73
perfitly in the phrase of Warre; which they tricke vp with perfectly in the phrase of war, which they trick up withH5 III.vi.74
new-tuned Oathes: and what a Beard of the Generalls new-tuned oaths: and what a beard of the general'sH5 III.vi.75
Cut, and a horride Sute of the Campe, will doe among foming cut and a horrid suit of the camp will do among foamingH5 III.vi.76
Bottles, and Ale-washt Wits, is wonderfull to be thought bottles and ale-washed wits, is wonderful to be thoughtH5 III.vi.77
on: but you must learne to know such slanders of the on. But you must learn to know such slanders of theH5 III.vi.78
age, or else you may be maruellously mistooke. age, or else you may be marvellously mistook.H5 III.vi.79
Captaine Fluellen.Captain Fluellen!H5 IV.i.64
Why the Enemie is lowd, you heare him all Night.Why, the enemy is loud, you hear him all night.H5 IV.i.75
I will speake lower.I will speak lower.H5 IV.i.80
Tis certaine, there's not a boy left aliue, and the'Tis certain there's not a boy left alive, and theH5 IV.vii.5
Cowardly Rascalls that ranne from the battaile ha' done this cowardly rascals that ran from the battle ha' done thisH5 IV.vii.6
slaughter: besides they haue burned and carried away slaughter. Besides, they have burnt and carried awayH5 IV.vii.7
all that was in the Kings Tent, wherefore the King most all that was in the King's tent, wherefore the King mostH5 IV.vii.8
worthily hath caus'd euery soldiour to cut his prisoners worthily hath caused every soldier to cut his prisoner'sH5 IV.vii.9
throat. O 'tis a gallant King.throat. O, 'tis a gallant King!H5 IV.vii.10
Alexander the Great.Alexander the Great.H5 IV.vii.14
I thinke Alexander the Great was borne in Macedon,I think Alexander the Great was born in Macedon;H5 IV.vii.19
his Father was called Phillip of Macedon,as I take it.his father was called Philip of Macedon, as I take it.H5 IV.vii.20
Our King is not like him in that, he neuer kill'dOur King is not like him in that: he never killedH5 IV.vii.38
any of his friends.any of his friends.H5 IV.vii.39
Sir Iohn Falstaffe.Sir John Falstaff.H5 IV.vii.49
Heere comes his Maiesty.Here comes his majesty.H5 IV.vii.52
How now Sir? you Villaine.How now, sir? You villain!H5 IV.viii.11
Nay, that's right: but why weare you your Leeke Nay, that's right; but why wear you your leekH5 V.i.1
to day? S. Dauies day is past.today? Saint Davy's day is past.H5 V.i.2
Why heere hee comes, swelling like a Turky-cock.Why, here he comes, swelling like a turkey-cock.H5 V.i.14
Enough Captaine, you haue astonisht him.Enough, Captain, you have astonished him.H5 V.i.37
Go, go, you are a counterfeit cowardly Knaue,Go, go, you are a counterfeit cowardly knave.H5 V.i.66
will you mocke at an ancient Tradition began vppon anWill you mock at an ancient tradition, begun upon anH5 V.i.67
honourable respect, and worne as a memorable Tropheehonourable respect, and worn as a memorable trophyH5 V.i.68
of predeceased valor, and dare not auouch in your of predeceased valour, and dare not avouch in yourH5 V.i.69
deeds any of your words. I haue seene you gleeking & deeds any of your words? I have seen you gleeking andH5 V.i.70
galling at this Gentleman twice or thrice. You thought, galling at this gentleman twice or thrice. You thought,H5 V.i.71
because he could not speake English in the natiue garb, because he could not speak English in the native garb,H5 V.i.72
he could not therefore handle an English Cudgell: you he could not therefore handle an English cudgel. YouH5 V.i.73
finde it otherwise, and henceforth let a Welsh correction, find it otherwise, and henceforth let a Welsh correctionH5 V.i.74
teach you a good English condition, fare ye well.teach you a good English condition. Fare ye well.H5 V.i.75

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