KING HENRY
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Where is my gracious Lord of Canterbury? Where is my gracious Lord of Canterbury?H5 I.ii.1
Send for him, good Vnckle. Send for him, good uncle.H5 I.ii.2.2
Not yet, my Cousin: we would be resolu'd, Not yet, my cousin; we would be resolved,H5 I.ii.4
Before we heare him, of some things of weight, Before we hear him, of some things of weightH5 I.ii.5
That taske our thoughts, concerning vs and France. That task our thoughts, concerning us and France.H5 I.ii.6
Sure we thanke you. Sure, we thank you.H5 I.ii.8.2
My learned Lord, we pray you to proceed, My learned lord, we pray you to proceed,H5 I.ii.9
And iustly and religiously vnfold, And justly and religiously unfoldH5 I.ii.10
Why the Law Salike, that they haue in France, Why the law Salic that they have in FranceH5 I.ii.11
Or should or should not barre vs in our Clayme: Or should or should not bar us in our claim.H5 I.ii.12
And God forbid, my deare and faithfull Lord, And God forbid, my dear and faithful lord,H5 I.ii.13
That you should fashion, wrest, or bow your reading, That you should fashion, wrest, or bow your reading,H5 I.ii.14
Or nicely charge your vnderstanding Soule, Or nicely charge your understanding soulH5 I.ii.15
With opening Titles miscreate, whose right With opening titles miscreate, whose rightH5 I.ii.16
Sutes not in natiue colours with the truth: Suits not in native colours with the truth;H5 I.ii.17
For God doth know, how many now in health, For God doth know how many now in healthH5 I.ii.18
Shall drop their blood, in approbation Shall drop their blood in approbationH5 I.ii.19
Of what your reuerence shall incite vs to. Of what your reverence shall incite us to.H5 I.ii.20
Therefore take heed how you impawne our Person, Therefore take heed how you impawn our person,H5 I.ii.21
How you awake our sleeping Sword of Warre; How you awake our sleeping sword of war.H5 I.ii.22
We charge you in the Name of God take heed: We charge you in the name of God, take heed;H5 I.ii.23
For neuer two such Kingdomes did contend, For never two such kingdoms did contendH5 I.ii.24
Without much fall of blood, whose guiltlesse drops Without much fall of blood, whose guiltless dropsH5 I.ii.25
Are euery one, a Woe, a sore Complaint, Are every one a woe, a sore complaintH5 I.ii.26
'Gainst him, whose wrongs giues edge vnto the Swords, 'Gainst him whose wrongs gives edge unto the swordsH5 I.ii.27
That makes such waste in briefe mortalitie. That makes such waste in brief mortality.H5 I.ii.28
Vnder this Coniuration, speake my Lord: Under this conjuration speak, my lord,H5 I.ii.29
For we will heare, note, and beleeue in heart, For we will hear, note, and believe in heartH5 I.ii.30
That what you speake, is in your Conscience washt, That what you speak is in your conscience washedH5 I.ii.31
As pure as sinne with Baptisme. As pure as sin with baptism.H5 I.ii.32
May I with right and conscience make this claim? May I with right and conscience make this claim?H5 I.ii.96
We must not onely arme t'inuade the French, We must not only arm t' invade the FrenchH5 I.ii.136
But lay downe our proportions, to defend But lay down our proportions to defendH5 I.ii.137
Against the Scot, who will make roade vpon vs, Against the Scot, who will make road upon usH5 I.ii.138
With all aduantages. With all advantages.H5 I.ii.139
We do not meane the coursing snatchers onely, We do not mean the coursing snatchers only,H5 I.ii.143
But feare the maine intendment of the Scot, But fear the main intendment of the Scot,H5 I.ii.144
Who hath been still a giddy neighbour to vs: Who hath been still a giddy neighbour to us;H5 I.ii.145
For you shall reade, that my great Grandfather For you shall read that my great-grandfatherH5 I.ii.146
Neuer went with his forces into France, Never went with his forces into FranceH5 I.ii.147
But that the Scot, on his vnfurnisht Kingdome, But that the Scot on his unfurnished kingdomH5 I.ii.148
Came pouring like the Tyde into a breach, Came pouring, like the tide into a breach,H5 I.ii.149
With ample and brim fulnesse of his force, With ample and brim fullness of his force,H5 I.ii.150
Galling the gleaned Land with hot Assayes, Galling the gleaned land with hot assays,H5 I.ii.151
Girding with grieuous siege, Castles and Townes: Girding with grievous siege castles and towns;H5 I.ii.152
That England being emptie of defence, That England, being empty of defence,H5 I.ii.153
Hath shooke and trembled at th' ill neighbourhood. Hath shook and trembled at th' ill neighbourhood.H5 I.ii.154
Call in the Messengers sent from the Dolphin. Call in the messengers sent from the Dauphin.H5 I.ii.222
Now are we well resolu'd, and by Gods helpe Now are we well resolved, and, by God's helpH5 I.ii.223
And yours, the noble sinewes of our power, And yours, the noble sinews of our power,H5 I.ii.224
France being ours, wee'l bend it to our Awe, France being ours, we'll bend it to our awe,H5 I.ii.225
Or breake it all to peeces. Or there wee'l sit, Or break it all to pieces. Or there we'll sit,H5 I.ii.226
(Ruling in large and ample Emperie, Ruling in large and ample emperyH5 I.ii.227
Ore France, and all her (almost) Kingly Dukedomes) O'er France and all her almost kingly dukedoms,H5 I.ii.228
Or lay these bones in an vnworthy Vrne, Or lay these bones in an unworthy urn,H5 I.ii.229
Tomblesse, with no remembrance ouer them: Tombless, with no remembrance over them.H5 I.ii.230
Either our History shall with full mouth Either our history shall with full mouthH5 I.ii.231
Speake freely of our Acts, or else our graue Speak freely of our acts, or else our grave,H5 I.ii.232
Like Turkish mute, shall haue a tonguelesse mouth, Like Turkish mute, shall have a tongueless mouth,H5 I.ii.233
Not worshipt with a waxen Epitaph. Not worshipped with a waxen epitaph.H5 I.ii.234
Now are we well prepar'd to know the pleasure Now are we well prepared to know the pleasureH5 I.ii.235
Of our faire Cosin Dolphin: for we heare, Of our fair cousin Dauphin; for we hearH5 I.ii.236
Your greeting is from him, not from the King. Your greeting is from him, not from the King.H5 I.ii.237
We are no Tyrant, but a Christian King, We are no tyrant, but a Christian king,H5 I.ii.242
Vnto whose grace our passion is as subiect Unto whose grace our passion is as subjectH5 I.ii.243
As is our wretches fettred in our prisons, As is our wretches fettered in our prisons:H5 I.ii.244
Therefore with franke and with vncurbed plainnesse, Therefore with frank and with uncurbed plainnessH5 I.ii.245
Tell vs the Dolphins minde. Tell us the Dauphin's mind.H5 I.ii.246.1
What Treasure Vncle? What treasure, uncle?H5 I.ii.259.1
We are glad the Dolphin is so pleasant with vs, We are glad the Dauphin is so pleasant with us.H5 I.ii.260
His Present, and your paines we thanke you for: His present, and your pains, we thank you for.H5 I.ii.261
When we haue matcht our Rackets to these Balles, When we have matched our rackets to these balls,H5 I.ii.262
We will in France (by Gods grace) play a set, We will in France, by God's grace, play a setH5 I.ii.263
Shall strike his fathers Crowne into the hazard. Shall strike his father's crown into the hazard.H5 I.ii.264
Tell him, he hath made a match with such a Wrangler, Tell him he hath made a match with such a wranglerH5 I.ii.265
That all the Courts of France will be disturb'd That all the courts of France will be disturbedH5 I.ii.266
With Chaces. And we vnderstand him well, With chases. And we understand him well,H5 I.ii.267
How he comes o're vs with our wilder dayes, How he comes o'er us with our wilder days,H5 I.ii.268
Not measuring what vse we made of them. Not measuring what use we made of them.H5 I.ii.269
We neuer valew'd this poore seate of England, We never valued this poor seat of England,H5 I.ii.270
And therefore liuing hence, did giue our selfe And therefore, living hence, did give ourselfH5 I.ii.271
To barbarous license: As 'tis euer common, To barbarous licence; as 'tis ever commonH5 I.ii.272
That men are merriest, when they are from home. That men are merriest when they are from home.H5 I.ii.273
But tell the Dolphin, I will keepe my State, But tell the Dauphin I will keep my state,H5 I.ii.274
Be like a King, and shew my sayle of Greatnesse, Be like a king, and show my sail of greatness,H5 I.ii.275
When I do rowse me in my Throne of France. When I do rouse me in my throne of France.H5 I.ii.276
For that I haue layd by my Maiestie, For that I have laid by my majesty,H5 I.ii.277
And plodded like a man for working dayes: And plodded like a man for working-days;H5 I.ii.278
But I will rise there with so full a glorie, But I will rise there with so full a gloryH5 I.ii.279
That I will dazle all the eyes of France, That I will dazzle all the eyes of France,H5 I.ii.280
Yea strike the Dolphin blinde to looke on vs, Yea, strike the Dauphin blind to look on us.H5 I.ii.281
And tell the pleasant Prince, this Mocke of his And tell the pleasant Prince this mock of hisH5 I.ii.282
Hath turn'd his balles to Gun-stones, and his soule Hath turned his balls to gun-stones, and his soulH5 I.ii.283
Shall stand sore charged, for the wastefull vengeance Shall stand sore charged for the wasteful vengeanceH5 I.ii.284
That shall flye with them: for many a thousand widows That shall fly with them: for many a thousand widowsH5 I.ii.285
Shall this his Mocke, mocke out of their deer husbands; Shall this his mock mock out of their dear husbands;H5 I.ii.286
Mocke mothers from their sonnes, mock Castles downe: Mock mothers from their sons, mock castles down;H5 I.ii.287
And some are yet vngotten and vnborne, And some are yet ungotten and unbornH5 I.ii.288
That shal haue cause to curse the Dolphins scorne. That shall have cause to curse the Dauphin's scorn.H5 I.ii.289
But this lyes all within the wil of God, But this lies all within the will of God,H5 I.ii.290
To whom I do appeale, and in whose name To whom I do appeal, and in whose name,H5 I.ii.291
Tel you the Dolphin, I am comming on, Tell you the Dauphin, I am coming on,H5 I.ii.292
To venge me as I may, and to put forth To venge me as I may, and to put forthH5 I.ii.293
My rightfull hand in a wel-hallow'd cause. My rightful hand in a well-hallowed cause.H5 I.ii.294
So get you hence in peace: And tell the Dolphin, So get you hence in peace; and tell the DauphinH5 I.ii.295
His Iest will sauour but of shallow wit, His jest will savour but of shallow witH5 I.ii.296
When thousands weepe more then did laugh at it. When thousands weep more than did laugh at it.H5 I.ii.297
Conuey them with safe conduct. Fare you well. Convey them with safe conduct. Fare you well.H5 I.ii.298
We hope to make the Sender blush at it: We hope to make the sender blush at it.H5 I.ii.300
Therefore, my Lords, omit no happy howre, Therefore, my lords, omit no happy hourH5 I.ii.301
That may giue furth'rance to our Expedition: That may give furtherance to our expedition;H5 I.ii.302
For we haue now no thought in vs but France, For we have now no thought in us but France,H5 I.ii.303
Saue those to God, that runne before our businesse. Save those to God, that run before our business.H5 I.ii.304
Therefore let our proportions for these Warres Therefore let our proportions for these warsH5 I.ii.305
Be soone collected, and all things thought vpon, Be soon collected, and all things thought uponH5 I.ii.306
That may with reasonable swiftnesse adde That may with reasonable swiftness addH5 I.ii.307
More Feathers to our Wings: for God before, More feathers to our wings; for, God before,H5 I.ii.308
Wee'le chide this Dolphin at his fathers doore. We'll chide this Dauphin at his father's door.H5 I.ii.309
Therefore let euery man now taske his thought, Therefore let every man now task his thoughtH5 I.ii.310
That this faire Action may on foot be brought. That this fair action may on foot be brought.H5 I.ii.311
Now sits the winde faire, and we will aboord. Now sits the wind fair, and we will aboard.H5 II.ii.12
My Lord of Cambridge, and my kinde Lord of Masham, My Lord of Cambridge, and my kind Lord of Masham,H5 II.ii.13
And you my gentle Knight, giue me your thoughts: And you, my gentle knight, give me your thoughts.H5 II.ii.14
Thinke you not that the powres we beare with vs Think you not that the powers we bear with usH5 II.ii.15
Will cut their passage through the force of France? Will cut their passage through the force of France,H5 II.ii.16
Doing the execution, and the acte, Doing the execution and the actH5 II.ii.17
For which we haue in head assembled them. For which we have in head assembled them?H5 II.ii.18
I doubt not that, since we are well perswaded I doubt not that, since we are well persuadedH5 II.ii.20
We carry not a heart with vs from hence, We carry not a heart with us from henceH5 II.ii.21
That growes not in a faire consent with ours: That grows not in a fair consent with ours,H5 II.ii.22
Nor leaue not one behinde, that doth not wish Nor leave not one behind that doth not wishH5 II.ii.23
Successe and Conquest to attend on vs. Success and conquest to attend on us.H5 II.ii.24
We therefore haue great cause of thankfulnes, We therefore have great cause of thankfulness,H5 II.ii.32
And shall forget the office of our hand And shall forget the office of our handH5 II.ii.33
Sooner then quittance of desert and merit, Sooner than quittance of desert and meritH5 II.ii.34
According to the weight and worthinesse. According to the weight and worthiness.H5 II.ii.35
We Iudge no lesse. Vnkle of Exeter, We judge no less. Uncle of Exeter,H5 II.ii.39
Inlarge the man committed yesterday, Enlarge the man committed yesterdayH5 II.ii.40
That rayl'd against our person: We consider That railed against our person. We considerH5 II.ii.41
It was excesse of Wine that set him on, it was excess of wine that set him on,H5 II.ii.42
And on his more aduice, We pardon him. And on his more advice we pardon him.H5 II.ii.43
O let vs yet be mercifull. O, let us yet be merciful.H5 II.ii.47
Alas, your too much loue and care of me, Alas, your too much love and care of meH5 II.ii.52
Are heauy Orisons 'gainst this poore wretch: Are heavy orisons 'gainst this poor wretch!H5 II.ii.53
If little faults proceeding on distemper, If little faults, proceeding on distemper,H5 II.ii.54
Shall not be wink'd at, how shall we stretch our eye Shall not be winked at, how shall we stretch our eyeH5 II.ii.55
When capitall crimes, chew'd, swallow'd, and digested, When capital crimes, chewed, swallowed, and digested,H5 II.ii.56
Appeare before vs? Wee'l yet inlarge that man, Appear before us? We'll yet enlarge that man,H5 II.ii.57
Though Cambridge, Scroope, and Gray, in theirdeere care Though Cambridge, Scroop, and Grey, in their dear careH5 II.ii.58
And tender preseruation of our person And tender preservation of our personH5 II.ii.59
Wold haue him punish'd. And now to our French causes, Would have him punished. And now to our French causes:H5 II.ii.60
Who are the late Commissioners? Who are the late commissioners?H5 II.ii.61
Then Richard Earle of Cambridge, there is yours: Then, Richard Earl of Cambridge, there is yours;H5 II.ii.66
There yours Lord Scroope of Masham, and Sir Knight: There yours, Lord Scroop of Masham; and, sir knight,H5 II.ii.67
Gray of Northumberland, this same is yours: Grey of Northumberland, this same is yours.H5 II.ii.68
Reade them, and know I know your worthinesse. Read them, and know I know your worthiness.H5 II.ii.69
My Lord of Westmerland, and Vnkle Exeter, My Lord of Westmorland, and uncle Exeter,H5 II.ii.70
We will aboord to night. Why how now Gentlemen? We will aboard tonight. – Why, how now, gentlemen?H5 II.ii.71
What see you in those papers, that you loose What see you in those papers, that you loseH5 II.ii.72
So much complexion? Looke ye how they change: So much complexion? Look ye, how they change!H5 II.ii.73
Their cheekes are paper. Why, what reade you there, Their cheeks are paper. – Why, what read you thereH5 II.ii.74
That haue so cowarded and chac'd your blood That have so cowarded and chased your bloodH5 II.ii.75
Out of apparance. Out of appearance?H5 II.ii.76.1
The mercy that was quicke in vs but late, The mercy that was quick in us but lateH5 II.ii.79
By your owne counsaile is supprest and kill'd: By your own counsel is suppressed and killed.H5 II.ii.80
You must not dare (for shame) to talke of mercy, You must not dare, for shame, to talk of mercy,H5 II.ii.81
For your owne reasons turne into your bosomes, For your own reasons turn into your bosomsH5 II.ii.82
As dogs vpon their maisters, worrying you: As dogs upon their masters, worrying you.H5 II.ii.83
See you my Princes, and my Noble Peeres, See you, my Princes, and my noble peers,H5 II.ii.84
These English monsters: My Lord of Cambridge heere, These English monsters! My Lord of Cambridge here – H5 II.ii.85
You know how apt our loue was, to accord You know how apt our love was to accordH5 II.ii.86
To furnish with all appertinents To furnish him with all appertinentsH5 II.ii.87
Belonging to his Honour; and this man, Belonging to his honour; and this manH5 II.ii.88
Hath for a few light Crownes, lightly conspir'd Hath, for a few light crowns, lightly conspired,H5 II.ii.89
And sworne vnto the practises of France And sworn unto the practices of France,H5 II.ii.90
To kill vs heere in Hampton. To the which, To kill us here in Hampton: to the whichH5 II.ii.91
This Knight no lesse for bounty bound to Vs This knight, no less for bounty bound to usH5 II.ii.92
Then Cambridge is, hath likewise sworne. But O, Than Cambridge is, hath likewise sworn. But O,H5 II.ii.93
What shall I say to thee Lord Scroope, thou cruell, What shall I say to thee, Lord Scroop, thou cruel,H5 II.ii.94
Ingratefull, sauage, and inhumane Creature? Ingrateful, savage, and inhuman creature?H5 II.ii.95
Thou that didst beare the key of all my counsailes, Thou that didst bear the key of all my counsels,H5 II.ii.96
That knew'st the very bottome of my soule, That knew'st the very bottom of my soul,H5 II.ii.97
That (almost) might'st haue coyn'd me into Golde, That almost mightst have coined me into gold,H5 II.ii.98
Would'st thou haue practis'd on me, for thy vse? Wouldst thou have practised on me, for thy use?H5 II.ii.99
May it be possible, that forraigne hyer May it be possible that foreign hireH5 II.ii.100
Could out of thee extract one sparke of euill Could out of thee extract one spark of evilH5 II.ii.101
That might annoy my finger? 'Tis so strange, That might annoy my finger? 'Tis so strangeH5 II.ii.102
That though the truth of it stands off as grosse That, though the truth of it stands off as grossH5 II.ii.103
As black and white, my eye will scarsely see it. As black and white, my eye will scarcely see it.H5 II.ii.104
Treason, and murther, euer kept together, Treason and murder ever kept together,H5 II.ii.105
As two yoake diuels sworne to eythers purpose, As two yoke-devils sworn to either's purpose,H5 II.ii.106
Working so grossely in an naturall cause, Working so grossly in a natural causeH5 II.ii.107
That admiration did not hoope at them. That admiration did not whoop at them.H5 II.ii.108
But thou (gainst all proportion) didst bring in But thou, 'gainst all proportion, didst bring inH5 II.ii.109
Wonder to waite on treason, and on murther: Wonder to wait on treason and on murder:H5 II.ii.110
And whatsoeuer cunning fiend it was And whatsoever cunning fiend it wasH5 II.ii.111
That wrought vpon thee so preposterously, That wrought upon thee so preposterouslyH5 II.ii.112
Hath got the voyce in hell for excellence: Hath got the voice in hell for excellence.H5 II.ii.113
And other diuels that suggest by treasons, All other devils that suggest by treasonsH5 II.ii.114
Do botch and bungle vp damnation, Do botch and bungle up damnationH5 II.ii.115
With patches, colours, and with formes being fetcht With patches, colours, and with forms, being fetchedH5 II.ii.116
From glist'ring semblances of piety: From glistering semblances of piety;H5 II.ii.117
But he that temper'd thee, bad thee stand vp, But he that tempered thee bade thee stand up,H5 II.ii.118
Gaue thee no instance why thou shouldst do treason, Gave thee no instance why thou shouldst do treason,H5 II.ii.119
Vnlesse to dub thee with the name of Traitor. Unless to dub thee with the name of traitor.H5 II.ii.120
If that same Daemon that hath gull'd thee thus, If that same demon that hath gulled thee thusH5 II.ii.121
Should with his Lyon-gate walke the whole world, Should with his lion gait walk the whole world,H5 II.ii.122
He might returne to vastie Tartar backe, He might return to vasty Tartar back,H5 II.ii.123
And tell the Legions, I can neuer win And tell the legions, ‘ I can never winH5 II.ii.124
A soule so easie as that Englishmans. A soul so easy as that Englishman's.’H5 II.ii.125
Oh, how hast thou with iealousie infected O, how hast thou with jealousy infectedH5 II.ii.126
The sweetnesse of affiance? Shew men dutifull, The sweetness of affiance! Show men dutiful?H5 II.ii.127
Why so didst thou: seeme they graue and learned? Why, so didst thou. Seem they grave and learned?H5 II.ii.128
Why so didst thou. Come they of Noble Family? Why, so didst thou. Come they of noble family?H5 II.ii.129
Why so didst thou. Seeme they religious? Why, so didst thou. Seem they religious?H5 II.ii.130
Why so didst thou. Or are they spare in diet, Why, so didst thou. Or are they spare in diet,H5 II.ii.131
Free from grosse passion, or of mirth, or anger, Free from gross passion or of mirth or anger,H5 II.ii.132
Constant in spirit, not sweruing with the blood, Constant in spirit, not swerving with the blood,H5 II.ii.133
Garnish'd and deck'd in modest complement, Garnished and decked in modest complement,H5 II.ii.134
Not working with the eye, without the eare, Not working with the eye without the ear,H5 II.ii.135
And but in purged iudgement trusting neither, And but in purged judgement trusting neither?H5 II.ii.136
Such and so finely boulted didst thou seeme: Such and so finely bolted didst thou seem:H5 II.ii.137
And thus thy fall hath left a kinde of blot, And thus thy fall hath left a kind of blotH5 II.ii.138
To make thee full fraught man, and best indued To mark the full-fraught man and best enduedH5 II.ii.139
With some suspition, I will weepe for thee. With some suspicion. I will weep for thee;H5 II.ii.140
For this reuolt of thine, me thinkes is like For this revolt of thine, methinks, is likeH5 II.ii.141
Another fall of Man. Their faults are open, Another fall of man. Their faults are open.H5 II.ii.142
Arrest them to the answer of the Law, Arrest them to the answer of the law;H5 II.ii.143
And God acquit them of their practises. And God acquit them of their practices!H5 II.ii.144
God quit you in his mercy: Hear your sentence God quit you in His mercy! Hear your sentence.H5 II.ii.166
You haue conspir'd against Our Royall person, You have conspired against our royal person,H5 II.ii.167
Ioyn'd with an enemy proclaim'd, and from his Coffers, Joined with an enemy proclaimed, and from his coffersH5 II.ii.168
Receyu'd the Golden Earnest of Our death: Received the golden earnest of our death;H5 II.ii.169
Wherein you would haue sold your King to slaughter, Wherein you would have sold your King to slaughter,H5 II.ii.170
His Princes, and his Peeres to seruitude, His princes and his peers to servitude,H5 II.ii.171
His Subiects to oppression, and contempt, His subjects to oppression and contempt,H5 II.ii.172
And his whole Kingdome into desolation: And his whole kingdom into desolation.H5 II.ii.173
Touching our person, seeke we no reuenge, Touching our person seek we no revenge,H5 II.ii.174
But we our Kingdomes safety must so tender, But we our kingdom's safety must so tender,H5 II.ii.175
Whose ruine you sought, that to her Lawes Whose ruin you have sought, that to her lawsH5 II.ii.176
We do deliuer you. Get you therefore hence, We do deliver you. Get you therefore hence,H5 II.ii.177
(Poore miserable wretches) to your death: Poor miserable wretches, to your death;H5 II.ii.178
The taste whereof, God of his mercy giue The taste whereof God of His mercy giveH5 II.ii.179
You patience to indure, and true Repentance You patience to endure, and true repentanceH5 II.ii.180
Of all your deare offences. Beare them hence. Of all your dear offences. Bear them hence.H5 II.ii.181
Now Lords for France: the enterprise whereof Now, lords, for France; the enterprise whereofH5 II.ii.182
Shall be to you as vs, like glorious. Shall be to you, as us, like glorious.H5 II.ii.183
We doubt not of a faire and luckie Warre, We doubt not of a fair and lucky war,H5 II.ii.184
Since God so graciously hath brought to light Since God so graciously hath brought to lightH5 II.ii.185
This dangerous Treason, lurking in our way, This dangerous treason lurking in our wayH5 II.ii.186
To hinder our beginnings. We doubt not now, To hinder our beginnings. We doubt not nowH5 II.ii.187
But euery Rubbe is smoothed on our way. But every rub is smoothed on our way.H5 II.ii.188
Then forth, deare Countreymen: Let vs deliuer Then forth, dear countrymen! Let us deliverH5 II.ii.189
Our Puissance into the hand of God, Our puissance into the hand of God,H5 II.ii.190
Putting it straight in expedition. Putting it straight in expedition.H5 II.ii.191
Chearely to Sea, the signes of Warre aduance, Cheerly to sea! The signs of war advance!H5 II.ii.192
No King of England, if not King of France. No King of England if not King of France!H5 II.ii.193
Once more vnto the Breach, / Deare friends, once more; Once more unto the breach, dear friends, once more,H5 III.i.1
Or close the Wall vp with our English dead: Or close the wall up with our English dead!H5 III.i.2
In Peace, there's nothing so becomes a man, In peace there's nothing so becomes a manH5 III.i.3
As modest stillnesse, and humilitie: As modest stillness and humility:H5 III.i.4
But when the blast of Warre blowes in our eares, But when the blast of war blows in our ears,H5 III.i.5
Then imitate the action of the Tyger: Then imitate the action of the tiger;H5 III.i.6
Stiffen the sinewes, commune vp the blood, Stiffen the sinews, conjure up the blood,H5 III.i.7
Disguise faire Nature with hard-fauour'd Rage: Disguise fair nature with hard-favoured rage;H5 III.i.8
Then lend the Eye a terrible aspect: Then lend the eye a terrible aspect;H5 III.i.9
Let it pry through the portage of the Head, Let it pry through the portage of the headH5 III.i.10
Like the Brasse Cannon: let the Brow o'rewhelme it, Like the brass cannon; let the brow o'erwhelm itH5 III.i.11
As fearefully, as doth a galled Rocke As fearfully as doth a galled rockH5 III.i.12
O're-hang and iutty his confounded Base, O'erhang and jutty his confounded base,H5 III.i.13
Swill'd with the wild and wastfull Ocean. Swilled with the wild and wasteful ocean.H5 III.i.14
Now set the Teeth, and stretch the Nosthrill wide, Now set the teeth, and stretch the nostril wide,H5 III.i.15
Hold hard the Breath, and bend vp euery Spirit Hold hard the breath, and bend up every spiritH5 III.i.16
To his full height. On, on, you Noblish English, To his full height! On, on, you noblest English,H5 III.i.17
Whose blood is fet from Fathers of Warre-proofe: Whose blood is fet from fathers of war-proof! – H5 III.i.18
Fathers, that like so many Alexanders, Fathers that, like so many Alexanders,H5 III.i.19
Haue in these parts from Morne till Euen fought, Have in these parts from morn till even fought,H5 III.i.20
And sheath'd their Swords, for lack of argument. And sheathed their swords for lack of argument.H5 III.i.21
Dishonour not your Mothers: now attest, Dishonour not your mothers; now attestH5 III.i.22
That those whom you call'd Fathers, did beget you. That those whom you called fathers did beget you!H5 III.i.23
Be Coppy now to men of grosser blood, Be copy now to men of grosser blood,H5 III.i.24
And teach them how to Warre. And you good Yeomen, And teach them how to war. And you, good yeomen,H5 III.i.25
Whose Lyms were made in England; shew vs here Whose limbs were made in England, show us hereH5 III.i.26
The mettell of your Pasture: let vs sweare, The mettle of your pasture; let us swearH5 III.i.27
That you are worth your breeding: which I doubt not: That you are worth your breeding – which I doubt not;H5 III.i.28
For there is none of you so meane and base, For there is none of you so mean and baseH5 III.i.29
That hath not Noble luster in your eyes. That hath not noble lustre in your eyes.H5 III.i.30
I see you stand like Grey-hounds in the slips, I see you stand like greyhounds in the slips,H5 III.i.31
Straying vpon the Start. The Game's afoot: Straining upon the start. The game's afoot!H5 III.i.32
Follow your Spirit; and vpon this Charge, Follow your spirit, and upon this chargeH5 III.i.33
Cry, God for Harry, England, and S. George. Cry ‘ God for Harry, England, and Saint George!’H5 III.i.34
How yet resolues the Gouernour of the Towne? How yet resolves the Governor of the town?H5 III.iii.1
This is the latest Parle we will admit: This is the latest parle we will admit:H5 III.iii.2
Therefore to our best mercy giue your selues, Therefore to our best mercy give yourselves,H5 III.iii.3
Or like to men prowd of destruction, Or, like to men proud of destruction,H5 III.iii.4
Defie vs to our worst: for as I am a Souldier, Defy us to our worst; for, as I am a soldier,H5 III.iii.5
A Name that in my thoughts becomes me best; A name that in my thoughts becomes me best,H5 III.iii.6
If I begin the batt'rie once againe, If I begin the battery once again,H5 III.iii.7
I will not leaue the halfe-atchieued Harflew, I will not leave the half-achieved HarfleurH5 III.iii.8
Till in her ashes she lye buryed. Till in her ashes she lie buried.H5 III.iii.9
The Gates of Mercy shall be all shut vp, The gates of mercy shall be all shut up,H5 III.iii.10
And the flesh'd Souldier, rough and hard of heart, And the fleshed soldier, rough and hard of heart,H5 III.iii.11
In libertie of bloody hand, shall raunge In liberty of bloody hand shall rangeH5 III.iii.12
With Conscience wide as Hell, mowing like Grasse With conscience wide as hell, mowing like grassH5 III.iii.13
Your fresh faire Virgins, and your flowring Infants. Your fresh fair virgins, and your flowering infants.H5 III.iii.14
What is it then to me, if impious Warre, What is it then to me, if impious war,H5 III.iii.15
Arrayed in flames like to the Prince of Fiends, Arrayed in flames, like to the prince of fiends,H5 III.iii.16
Doe with his smyrcht complexion all fell feats, Do, with his smirched complexion, all fell featsH5 III.iii.17
Enlynckt to wast and desolation? Enlinked to waste and desolation?H5 III.iii.18
What is't to me, when you your selues are cause, What is't to me, when you yourselves are cause,H5 III.iii.19
If your pure Maydens fall into the hand If your pure maidens fall into the handH5 III.iii.20
Of hot and forcing Violation? Of hot and forcing violation?H5 III.iii.21
What Reyne can hold licentious Wickednesse, What rein can hold licentious wickednessH5 III.iii.22
When downe the Hill he holds his fierce Carriere? When down the hill he holds his fierce career?H5 III.iii.23
We may as bootlesse spend our vaine Command We may as bootless spend our vain commandH5 III.iii.24
Vpon th' enraged Souldiers in their spoyle, Upon th' enraged soldiers in their spoilH5 III.iii.25
As send Precepts to the Leuiathan, to come ashore. As send precepts to the leviathanH5 III.iii.26
Therefore, you men of Harflew, To come ashore. Therefore, you men of Harfleur,H5 III.iii.27
Take pitty of your Towne and of your People, Take pity of your town and of your peopleH5 III.iii.28
Whiles yet my Souldiers are in my Command, Whiles yet my soldiers are in my command,H5 III.iii.29
Whiles yet the coole and temperate Wind of Grace Whiles yet the cool and temperate wind of graceH5 III.iii.30
O're-blowes the filthy and contagious Clouds O'erblows the filthy and contagious cloudsH5 III.iii.31
Of heady Murther, Spoyle, and Villany. Of heady murder, spoil, and villainy.H5 III.iii.32
If not: why in a moment looke to see If not, why, in a moment look to seeH5 III.iii.33
The blind and bloody Souldier, with foule hand The blind and bloody soldier with foul handH5 III.iii.34
Desire the Locks of your shrill-shriking Daughters: Defile the locks of your shrill-shrieking daughters;H5 III.iii.35
Your Fathers taken by the siluer Beards, Your fathers taken by the silver beards,H5 III.iii.36
And their most reuerend Heads dasht to the Walls: And their most reverend heads dashed to the walls;H5 III.iii.37
Your naked Infants spitted vpon Pykes, Your naked infants spitted upon pikes,H5 III.iii.38
Whiles the mad Mothers, with their howles confus'd, Whiles the mad mothers with their howls confusedH5 III.iii.39
Doe breake the Clouds; as did the Wiues of Iewry, Do break the clouds, as did the wives of JewryH5 III.iii.40
At Herods bloody-hunting slaughter-men. At Herod's bloody-hunting slaughtermen.H5 III.iii.41
What say you? Will you yeeld, and this auoyd? What say you? Will you yield, and this avoid?H5 III.iii.42
Or guiltie in defence, be thus destroy'd. Or, guilty in defence, be thus destroyed?H5 III.iii.43
Open your Gates: Open your gates.H5 III.iii.51.1
Come Vnckle Exeter, Come, uncle Exeter,H5 III.iii.51.2
Goe you and enter Harflew; there remaine, Go you and enter Harfleur; there remain,H5 III.iii.52
And fortifie it strongly 'gainst the French: And fortify it strongly 'gainst the French.H5 III.iii.53
Vse mercy to them all for vs, deare Vnckle. Use mercy to them all. For us, dear uncle,H5 III.iii.54
The Winter comming on, and Sicknesse growing The winter coming on, and sickness growingH5 III.iii.55
Vpon our Souldiers, we will retyre to Calis. Upon our soldiers, we will retire to Calais.H5 III.iii.56
To night in Harflew will we be your Guest, Tonight in Harfleur will we be your guest;H5 III.iii.57
To morrow for the March are we addrest. Tomorrow for the march are we addressed.H5 III.iii.58
How now Fluellen, cam'st thou from the Bridge? How now, Fluellen, cam'st thou from the bridge?H5 III.vi.86
What men haue you lost, Fluellen? What men have you lost, Fluellen?H5 III.vi.94
Wee would haue all such offendors so cut We would have all such offenders so cutH5 III.vi.104
off: and we giue expresse charge, that in our Marches off: and we give express charge, that in our marchesH5 III.vi.105
through the Countrey, there be nothing compell'd from through the country, there be nothing compelled fromH5 III.vi.106
the Villages; nothing taken, but pay'd for: none of the the villages, nothing taken but paid for, none of theH5 III.vi.107
French vpbrayded or abused in disdainefull Language; French upbraided or abused in disdainful language;H5 III.vi.108
for when Leuitie and Crueltie play for a Kingdome, the for when lenity and cruelty play for a kingdom, theH5 III.vi.109
gentler Gamester is the soonest winner. gentler gamester is the soonest winner.H5 III.vi.110
Well then, I know thee: what shall I know Well then, I know thee: what shall I knowH5 III.vi.112
of thee? of thee?H5 III.vi.113
Vnfold it. Unfold it.H5 III.vi.115
What is thy name? I know thy qualitie. What is thy name? I know thy quality.H5 III.vi.135
Thou doo'st thy Office fairely. Turne thee backe, Thou dost thy office fairly. Turn thee back,H5 III.vi.137
And tell thy King, I doe not seeke him now, And tell thy King I do not seek him now,H5 III.vi.138
But could be willing to march on to Callice, But could be willing to march on to CalaisH5 III.vi.139
Without impeachment: for to say the sooth, Without impeachment: for, to say the sooth,H5 III.vi.140
Though 'tis no wisdome to confesse so much Though 'tis no wisdom to confess so muchH5 III.vi.141
Vnto an enemie of Craft and Vantage, Unto an enemy of craft and vantage,H5 III.vi.142
My people are with sicknesse much enfeebled, My people are with sickness much enfeebled,H5 III.vi.143
My numbers lessen'd: and those few I haue, My numbers lessened, and those few I haveH5 III.vi.144
Almost no better then so many French; Almost no better than so many French;H5 III.vi.145
Who when they were in health, I tell thee Herald, Who when they were in health, I tell thee, Herald,H5 III.vi.146
I thought, vpon one payre of English Legges I thought upon one pair of English legsH5 III.vi.147
Did march three Frenchmen. Yet forgiue me God, Did march three Frenchmen. Yet forgive me, God,H5 III.vi.148
That I doe bragge thus; this your ayre of France That I do brag thus! This your air of FranceH5 III.vi.149
Hath blowne that vice in me. I must repent: Hath blown that vice in me – I must repent.H5 III.vi.150
Goe therefore tell thy Master, heere I am; Go, therefore, tell thy master here I am;H5 III.vi.151
My Ransome, is this frayle and worthlesse Trunke; My ransom is this frail and worthless trunk;H5 III.vi.152
My Army, but a weake and sickly Guard: My army but a weak and sickly guard:H5 III.vi.153
Yet God before, tell him we will come on, Yet, God before, tell him we will come on,H5 III.vi.154
Though France himselfe, and such another Neighbor Though France himself, and such another neighbour,H5 III.vi.155
Stand in our way. There's for thy labour Mountioy. Stand in our way. There's for thy labour, Montjoy.H5 III.vi.156
Goe bid thy Master well aduise himselfe. Go bid thy master well advise himself:H5 III.vi.157
If we may passe, we will: if we be hindred, If we may pass, we will; if we be hindered,H5 III.vi.158
We shall your tawnie ground with your red blood We shall your tawny ground with your red bloodH5 III.vi.159
Discolour: and so Mountioy, fare you well. Discolour: and so, Montjoy, fare you well.H5 III.vi.160
The summe of all our Answer is but this: The sum of all our answer is but this:H5 III.vi.161
We would not seeke a Battaile as we are, We would not seek a battle as we are,H5 III.vi.162
Nor as we are, we say we will not shun it: Nor, as we are, we say we will not shun it.H5 III.vi.163
So tell your Master. So tell your master.H5 III.vi.164
We are in Gods hand, Brother, not in theirs: We are in God's hand, brother, not in theirs.H5 III.vi.167
March to the Bridge, it now drawes toward night, March to the bridge; it now draws toward night.H5 III.vi.168
Beyond the Riuer wee'le encampe our selues, Beyond the river we'll encamp ourselves,H5 III.vi.169
And on to morrow bid them march away. And on tomorrow bid them march away.H5 III.vi.170
Gloster, 'tis true that we are in great danger,Gloucester, 'tis true that we are in great danger:H5 IV.i.1
The greater therefore should our Courage be.The greater therefore should our courage be.H5 IV.i.2
God morrow Brother Bedford: God Almightie,Good morrow, brother Bedford. God Almighty!H5 IV.i.3
There is some soule of goodnesse in things euill,There is some soul of goodness in things evil,H5 IV.i.4
Would men obseruingly distill it out.Would men observingly distil it out;H5 IV.i.5
For our bad Neighbour makes vs early stirrers,For our bad neighbour makes us early stirrers,H5 IV.i.6
Which is both healthfull, and good husbandry.Which is both healthful, and good husbandry.H5 IV.i.7
Besides, they are our outward Consciences,Besides, they are our outward consciences,H5 IV.i.8
And Preachers to vs all; admonishing,And preachers to us all, admonishingH5 IV.i.9
That we should dresse vs fairely for our end.That we should dress us fairly for our end.H5 IV.i.10
Thus may we gather Honey from the Weed,Thus may we gather honey from the weed,H5 IV.i.11
And make a Morall of the Diuell himselfe.And make a moral of the devil himself.H5 IV.i.12
Good morrow old Sir Thomas Erpingham:Good morrow, old Sir Thomas Erpingham!H5 IV.i.13
A good soft Pillow for that good white Head,A good soft pillow for that good white headH5 IV.i.14
Were better then a churlish turfe of France.Were better than a churlish turf of France.H5 IV.i.15
'Tis good for men to loue their present paines,'Tis good for men to love their present painsH5 IV.i.18
Vpon example, so the Spirit is eased:Upon example: so the spirit is eased;H5 IV.i.19
And when the Mind is quickned, out of doubtAnd when the mind is quickened, out of doubtH5 IV.i.20
The Organs, though defunct and dead before,The organs, though defunct and dead before,H5 IV.i.21
Breake vp their drowsie Graue, and newly moueBreak up their drowsy grave and newly moveH5 IV.i.22
With casted slough, and fresh legeritie.With casted slough and fresh legerity.H5 IV.i.23
Lend me thy Cloake Sir Thomas: Brothers both,Lend me thy cloak, Sir Thomas. Brothers both,H5 IV.i.24
Commend me to the Princes in our Campe;Commend me to the princes in our camp;H5 IV.i.25
Doe my good morrow to them, and anonDo my good morrow to them, and anonH5 IV.i.26
Desire them all to my Pauillion.Desire them all to my pavilion.H5 IV.i.27
No, my good Knight:No, my good knight.H5 IV.i.29.2
Goe with my Brothers to my Lords of England:Go with my brothers to my lords of England.H5 IV.i.30
I and my Bosome must debate a while,I and my bosom must debate awhile,H5 IV.i.31
And then I would no other company.And then I would no other company.H5 IV.i.32
God a mercy old Heart, thou speak'st chearefully.God-a-mercy, old heart, thou speak'st cheerfully.H5 IV.i.34
A friend.A friend.H5 IV.i.36
I am a Gentleman of a Company.I am a gentleman of a company.H5 IV.i.39
Euen so: what are you?Even so. What are you?H5 IV.i.41
Then you are a better then the King.Then you are a better than the King.H5 IV.i.43
Harry le Roy.Harry le Roy.H5 IV.i.49
No, I am a Welchman.No, I am a Welshman.H5 IV.i.51
Yes.Yes.H5 IV.i.53
Doe not you weare your Dagger in your CappeDo not you wear your dagger in your capH5 IV.i.56
that day, least he knock that about yours.that day, lest he knock that about yours.H5 IV.i.57
And his Kinsman too.And his kinsman too.H5 IV.i.59
I thanke you: God be with you.I thank you. God be with you!H5 IV.i.61
It sorts well with your fiercenesse.It sorts well with your fierceness.H5 IV.i.63
Though it appeare a little out of fashion,Though it appear a little out of fashion,H5 IV.i.82
There is much care and valour in this Welchman.There is much care and valour in this Welshman.H5 IV.i.83
A Friend.A friend.H5 IV.i.90
Vnder Sir Iohn Erpingham.Under Sir Thomas Erpingham.H5 IV.i.92
Euen as men wrackt vpon a Sand, that Even as men wrecked upon a sand, thatH5 IV.i.95
looke to be washt off the next Tyde.look to be washed off the next tide.H5 IV.i.96
No: nor it is not meet he should: for No, nor it is not meet he should. ForH5 IV.i.98
though I speake it to you, I thinke the King is but a man, though I speak it to you, I think the King is but a man,H5 IV.i.99
as I am: the Violet smells to him, as it doth to me; the as I am: the violet smells to him as it doth to me; theH5 IV.i.100
Element shewes to him, as it doth to me; all his Sences haue element shows to him as it doth to me; all his senses haveH5 IV.i.101
but humane Conditions: his Ceremonies layd by, in his but human conditions. His ceremonies laid by, in hisH5 IV.i.102
Nakednesse he appeares but a man; and though his nakedness he appears but a man; and though hisH5 IV.i.103
affections are higher mounted then ours, yet when they affections are higher mounted than ours, yet when theyH5 IV.i.104
stoupe, they stoupe with the like wing: therefore, when stoop, they stoop with the like wing. Therefore, whenH5 IV.i.105
he sees reason of feares, as we doe; his feares, out of doubt, he sees reason of fears, as we do, his fears, out of doubt,H5 IV.i.106
be of the same rellish as ours are: yet in reason, no be of the same relish as ours are: yet, in reason, noH5 IV.i.107
man should possesse him with any appearance of feare; man should possess him with any appearance of fear,H5 IV.i.108
least hee, by shewing it, should dis-hearten his Army.lest he, by showing it, should dishearten his army.H5 IV.i.109
By my troth, I will speake my conscience of By my troth, I will speak my conscience ofH5 IV.i.114
the King: I thinke hee would not wish himselfe any where,the King: I think he would not wish himself anywhereH5 IV.i.115
but where hee is.but where he is.H5 IV.i.116
I dare say, you loue him not so ill, to wish I dare say you love him not so ill to wishH5 IV.i.120
him here alone: howsoeuer you speake this to feele otherhim here alone, howsoever you speak this to feel otherH5 IV.i.121
mens minds, me thinks I could not dye any where so men's minds. Methinks I could not die anywhere soH5 IV.i.122
contented, as in the Kings company; his Cause being contented as in the King's company, his cause beingH5 IV.i.123
iust, and his Quarrell honorable.just and his quarrel honourable.H5 IV.i.124
So, if a Sonne that is by his Father sent aboutSo, if a son that is by his father sent aboutH5 IV.i.143
Merchandize, doe sinfully miscarry vpon the Sea; the merchandise do sinfully miscarry upon the sea, theH5 IV.i.144
imputation of his wickednesse, by your rule, should be imputation of his wickedness, by your rule, should beH5 IV.i.145
imposed vpon his Father that sent him: or if a Seruant, imposed upon his father that sent him: or if a servant,H5 IV.i.146
vnder his Masters command, transporting a summe of under his master's command, transporting a sum ofH5 IV.i.147
Money, be assayled by Robbers, and dye in many irreconcil'dmoney, be assailed by robbers, and die in many irreconciledH5 IV.i.148
Iniquities; you may call the businesse of the Master iniquities, you may call the business of the masterH5 IV.i.149
the author of the Seruants damnation: but this is not so:the author of the servant's damnation. But this is not so.H5 IV.i.150
The King is not bound to answer the particular endingsThe King is not bound to answer the particular endingsH5 IV.i.151
of his Souldiers, the Father of his Sonne, nor the Master of of his soldiers, the father of his son, nor the master ofH5 IV.i.152
his Seruant; for they purpose not their death, when they his servant; for they purpose not their death when theyH5 IV.i.153
purpose their seruices. Besides, there is no King, bepurpose their services. Besides, there is no king, beH5 IV.i.154
his Cause neuer so spotlesse, if it come to the arbitrementhis cause never so spotless, if it come to the arbitrementH5 IV.i.155
of Swords, can trye it out with all vnspotted Souldiers: of swords, can try it out with all unspotted soldiers.H5 IV.i.156
some (peraduenture) haue on them the guilt ofSome, peradventure, have on them the guilt ofH5 IV.i.157
premeditated and contriued Murther; some, of beguiling premeditated and contrived murder; some, of beguilingH5 IV.i.158
Virgins with the broken Seales of Periurie; some, making virgins with the broken seals of perjury; some, makingH5 IV.i.159
the Warres their Bulwarke, that haue before gored the the wars their bulwark, that have before gored theH5 IV.i.160
gentle Bosome of Peace with Pillage and Robberie. Now, gentle bosom of peace with pillage and robbery. Now,H5 IV.i.161
if these men haue defeated the Law, and out-runne Natiue if these men have defeated the law, and outrun nativeH5 IV.i.162
punishment; though they can out-strip men, they haue no punishment, though they can outstrip men they have noH5 IV.i.163
wings to flye from God. Warre is his Beadle, Warre is his wings to fly from God. War is His beadle, war is HisH5 IV.i.164
Vengeance: so that here men are punisht, for before breach vengeance; so that here men are punished for before-breachH5 IV.i.165
of the Kings Lawes, in now the Kings Quarrell: of the King's laws, in now the King's quarrel.H5 IV.i.166
where they feared the death, they haue borne life away; Where they feared the death, they have borne life away;H5 IV.i.167
and where they would bee safe, they perish. Then if and where they would be safe, they perish. Then ifH5 IV.i.168
they dye vnprouided, no more is the King guiltie of their they die unprovided, no more is the King guilty of theirH5 IV.i.169
damnation, then hee was before guiltie of those Impieties, damnation than he was before guilty of those impietiesH5 IV.i.170
for the which they are now visited. Euery Subiects Dutie for the which they are now visited. Every subject's dutyH5 IV.i.171
is the Kings, but euery Subiects Soule is his owne. Therefore is the King's, but every subject's soul is his own. ThereforeH5 IV.i.172
should euery Souldier in the Warres doe as euery sicke should every soldier in the wars do as every sickH5 IV.i.173
man in his Bed, wash euery Moth out of his Conscience: man in his bed, wash every mote out of his conscience;H5 IV.i.174
and dying so, Death is to him aduantage; or not dying,and dying so, death is to him advantage; or not dying,H5 IV.i.175
the time was blessedly lost, wherein such preparation the time was blessedly lost wherein such preparationH5 IV.i.176
was gayned: and in him that escapes, it were not sinne towas gained; and in him that escapes, it were not sin toH5 IV.i.177
thinke, that making God so free an offer, he let him think that, making God so free an offer, He let himH5 IV.i.178
out-liue that day, to see his Greatnesse, and to teach othersoutlive that day to see His greatness, and to teach othersH5 IV.i.179
how they should prepare.how they should prepare.H5 IV.i.180
I my selfe heard the King say he would not beI myself heard the King say he would not beH5 IV.i.185
ransom'd.ransomed.H5 IV.i.186
If I liue to see it, I will neuer trust his word If I live to see it, I will never trust his wordH5 IV.i.190
after.after.H5 IV.i.191
Your reproofe is something too round, I Your reproof is something too round. IH5 IV.i.198
should be angry with you, if the time were conuenient.should be angry with you, if the time were convenient.H5 IV.i.199
I embrace it.I embrace it.H5 IV.i.201
Giue me any Gage of thine, and I will weare Give me any gage of thine, and I will wearH5 IV.i.203
it in my Bonnet: Then if euer thou dar'st acknowledge it,it in my bonnet: then, if ever thou dar'st acknowledge it,H5 IV.i.204
I will make it my Quarrell.I will make it my quarrel.H5 IV.i.205
There.There.H5 IV.i.207
If euer I liue to see it, I will challenge it.If ever I live to see it, I will challenge it.H5 IV.i.211
Well, I will doe it, though I take thee in theWell, I will do it, though I take thee in theH5 IV.i.213
Kings companie.King's company.H5 IV.i.214
Indeede the French may lay twentie FrenchIndeed, the French may lay twenty FrenchH5 IV.i.218
Crownes to one, they will beat vs, for they beare them on crowns to one they will beat us, for they bear them onH5 IV.i.219
their shoulders: but it is no English Treason to cuttheir shoulders; but it is no English treason to cutH5 IV.i.220
French Crownes, and to morrow the King himselfe will be French crowns, and tomorrow the King himself will beH5 IV.i.221
a Clipper.a clipper.H5 IV.i.222
Vpon the King, let vs our Liues, our Soules,Upon the King! Let us our lives, our souls,H5 IV.i.223
Our Debts, our carefull Wiues,Our debts, our careful wives,H5 IV.i.224
Our Children, and our Sinnes, lay on the King:Our children, and our sins, lay on the King!H5 IV.i.225
We must beare all. / O hard Condition, We must bear all. O hard condition,H5 IV.i.226
Twin-borne with Greatnesse, / Subiect to the breath Twin-born with greatness, subject to the breathH5 IV.i.227
of euery foole, whose sence / No more can feele, Of every fool, whose sense no more can feelH5 IV.i.228
but his owne wringing. / What infinite hearts-ease But his own wringing! What infinite heart's easeH5 IV.i.229
must Kings neglect, / That priuate men enioy?Must kings neglect that private men enjoy!H5 IV.i.230
And what haue Kings, that Priuates haue not too,And what have kings that privates have not too,H5 IV.i.231
Saue Ceremonie, saue generall Ceremonie?Save ceremony, save general ceremony?H5 IV.i.232
And what art thou, thou Idoll Ceremonie?And what art thou, thou idol ceremony?H5 IV.i.233
What kind of God art thou? that suffer'st moreWhat kind of god art thou, that suffer'st moreH5 IV.i.234
Of mortall griefes, then doe thy worshippers.Of mortal griefs than do thy worshippers?H5 IV.i.235
What are thy Rents? what are thy Commings in?What are thy rents? What are thy comings-in?H5 IV.i.236
O Ceremonie, shew me but thy worth.O ceremony, show me but thy worth!H5 IV.i.237
What? is thy Soule of Odoration?What is thy soul of adoration?H5 IV.i.238
Art thou ought else but Place, Degree, and Forme,Art thou aught else but place, degree, and form,H5 IV.i.239
Creating awe and feare in other men?Creating awe and fear in other men?H5 IV.i.240
Wherein thou art lesse happy, being fear'd,Wherein thou art less happy being feared,H5 IV.i.241
Then they in fearing.Than they in fearing.H5 IV.i.242
What drink'st thou oft, in stead of Homage sweet,What drink'st thou oft, instead of homage sweet,H5 IV.i.243
But poyson'd flatterie? O, be sick, great Greatnesse,But poisoned flattery? O, be sick, great greatness,H5 IV.i.244
And bid thy Ceremonie giue thee cure.And bid thy ceremony give thee cure!H5 IV.i.245
Thinks thou the fierie Feuer will goe outThinks thou the fiery fever will go outH5 IV.i.246
With Titles blowne from Adulation?With titles blown from adulation?H5 IV.i.247
Will it giue place to flexure and low bending?Will it give place to flexure and low bending?H5 IV.i.248
Canst thou, when thou command'st the beggers knee,Canst thou, when thou command'st the beggar's knee,H5 IV.i.249
Command the health of it? No, thou prowd Dreame,Command the health of it? No, thou proud dream,H5 IV.i.250
That play'st so subtilly with a Kings Repose.That play'st so subtly with a king's repose.H5 IV.i.251
I am a King that find thee: and I know,I am a king that find thee, and I knowH5 IV.i.252
'Tis not the Balme, the Scepter, and the Ball,'Tis not the balm, the sceptre, and the ball,H5 IV.i.253
The Sword, the Mase, the Crowne Imperiall,The sword, the mace, the crown imperial,H5 IV.i.254
The enter-tissued Robe of Gold and Pearle,The intertissued robe of gold and pearl,H5 IV.i.255
The farsed Title running 'fore the King,The farced title running fore the king,H5 IV.i.256
The Throne he sits on: nor the Tyde of Pompe,The throne he sits on, nor the tide of pompH5 IV.i.257
That beates vpon the high shore of this World:That beats upon the high shore of this world – H5 IV.i.258
No, not all these, thrice-gorgeous Ceremonie;No, not all these, thrice-gorgeous ceremony,H5 IV.i.259
Not all these, lay'd in Bed Maiesticall,Not all these, laid in bed majestical,H5 IV.i.260
Can sleepe so soundly, as the wretched Slaue:Can sleep so soundly as the wretched slave,H5 IV.i.261
Who with a body fill'd, and vacant mind,Who, with a body filled, and vacant mind,H5 IV.i.262
Gets him to rest, cram'd with distressefull bread,Gets him to rest, crammed with distressful bread;H5 IV.i.263
Neuer sees horride Night, the Child of Hell:Never sees horrid night, the child of hell,H5 IV.i.264
But like a Lacquey, from the Rise to Set,But, like a lackey, from the rise to set,H5 IV.i.265
Sweates in the eye of Phebus; and all NightSweats in the eye of Phoebus, and all nightH5 IV.i.266
Sleepes in Elizium: next day after dawne,Sleeps in Elysium; next day after dawnH5 IV.i.267
Doth rise and helpe Hiperiõ to his Horse,Doth rise and help Hyperion to his horse;H5 IV.i.268
And followes so the euer-running yeereAnd follows so the ever-running yearH5 IV.i.269
With profitable labour to his Graue:With profitable labour to his grave:H5 IV.i.270
And but for Ceremonie, such a Wretch,And but for ceremony, such a wretch,H5 IV.i.271
Winding vp Dayes with toyle, and Nights with sleepe,Winding up days with toil, and nights with sleep,H5 IV.i.272
Had the fore-hand and vantage of a King.Had the fore-hand and vantage of a king.H5 IV.i.273
The Slaue, a Member of the Countreyes peace,The slave, a member of the country's peace,H5 IV.i.274
Enioyes it; but in grosse braine little wots,Enjoys it, but in gross brain little wotsH5 IV.i.275
What watch the King keepes, to maintaine the peace;What watch the king keeps to maintain the peace,H5 IV.i.276
Whose howres, the Pesant best aduantages.Whose hours the peasant best advantages.H5 IV.i.277
Good old Knight, Good old knight,H5 IV.i.279.2
collect them all together / At my Tent: Collect them all together at my tent.H5 IV.i.280
Ile be before thee.I'll be before thee.H5 IV.i.281.1
O God of Battailes, steele my Souldiers hearts,O God of battles, steel my soldiers' hearts;H5 IV.i.282
Possesse them not with feare: Take from them nowPossess them not with fear; take from them nowH5 IV.i.283
The sence of reckning of th'opposed numbers:The sense of reckoning, if th' opposed numbersH5 IV.i.284
Pluck their hearts from them. Not to day, O Lord,Pluck their hearts from them. Not today, O Lord,H5 IV.i.285
O not to day, thinke not vpon the faultO not today, think not upon the faultH5 IV.i.286
My Father made, in compassing the Crowne.My father made in compassing the crown!H5 IV.i.287
I Richards body haue interred new,I Richard's body have interred new,H5 IV.i.288
And on it haue bestowed more contrite teares,And on it have bestowed more contrite tearsH5 IV.i.289
Then from it issued forced drops of blood.Than from it issued forced drops of blood.H5 IV.i.290
Fiue hundred poore I haue in yeerely pay,Five hundred poor I have in yearly pay,H5 IV.i.291
Who twice a day their wither'd hands hold vpWho twice a day their withered hands hold upH5 IV.i.292
Toward Heauen, to pardon blood: / And I haue built Toward heaven, to pardon blood: and I have builtH5 IV.i.293
two Chauntries, / Where the sad and solemne Priests Two chantries where the sad and solemn priestsH5 IV.i.294
sing still / For Richards Soule. More will Idoe:Sing still for Richard's soul. More will I do,H5 IV.i.295
Though all that I can doe, is nothing worth;Though all that I can do is nothing worth,H5 IV.i.296
Since that my Penitence comes after all,Since that my penitence comes after all,H5 IV.i.297
Imploring pardon.Imploring pardon.H5 IV.i.298
My Brother Gloucesters voyce? I:My brother Gloucester's voice? Ay,H5 IV.i.299.2
I know thy errand, I will goe with thee:I know thy errand, I will go with thee.H5 IV.i.300
The day, my friend, and all things stay for me.The day, my friends, and all things stay for me.H5 IV.i.301
What's he that wishes so?What's he that wishes so?H5 IV.iii.18.2
My Cousin Westmerland. No, my faire Cousin:My cousin Westmorland? No, my fair cousin.H5 IV.iii.19
If we are markt to dye, we are enowIf we are marked to die, we are enowH5 IV.iii.20
To doe our Countrey losse: and if to liue,To do our country loss: and if to live,H5 IV.iii.21
The fewer men, the greater share of honour.The fewer men, the greater share of honour.H5 IV.iii.22
Gods will, I pray thee wish not one man more.God's will! I pray thee wish not one man more.H5 IV.iii.23
By Ioue, I am not couetous for Gold,By Jove, I am not covetous for gold,H5 IV.iii.24
Nor care I who doth feed vpon my cost:Nor care I who doth feed upon my cost;H5 IV.iii.25
It yernes me not, if men my Garments weare;It yearns me not if men my garments wear;H5 IV.iii.26
Such outward things dwell not in my desires.Such outward things dwell not in my desires.H5 IV.iii.27
But if it be a sinne to couet Honor,But if it be a sin to covet honour,H5 IV.iii.28
I am the most offending Soule aliue.I am the most offending soul alive.H5 IV.iii.29
No 'faith, my Couze, wish not a man from England:No, faith, my coz, wish not a man from England:H5 IV.iii.30
Gods peace, I would not loose so great an Honor,God's peace! I would not lose so great an honourH5 IV.iii.31
As one man more me thinkes would share from me,As one man more methinks would share from meH5 IV.iii.32
For the best hope I haue. O, doe not wish one more:For the best hope I have. O, do not wish one more!H5 IV.iii.33
Rather proclaime it (Westmerland) through my Hoast,Rather proclaim it, Westmorland, through my host,H5 IV.iii.34
That he which hath no stomack to this fight,That he which hath no stomach to this fight,H5 IV.iii.35
Let him depart, his Pasport shall be made,Let him depart: his passport shall be made,H5 IV.iii.36
And Crownes for Conuoy put into his Purse:And crowns for convoy put into his purse.H5 IV.iii.37
We would not dye in that mans companie,We would not die in that man's companyH5 IV.iii.38
That feares his fellowship, to dye with vs.That fears his fellowship to die with us.H5 IV.iii.39
This day is call'd the Feast of Crispian:This day is called the Feast of Crispian:H5 IV.iii.40
He that out-liues this day, and comes safe home,He that outlives this day, and comes safe home,H5 IV.iii.41
Will stand a tip-toe when this day is named,Will stand a-tiptoe when this day is named,H5 IV.iii.42
And rowse him at the Name of Crispian.And rouse him at the name of Crispian.H5 IV.iii.43
He that shall see this day, and liue old age,He that shall see this day, and live old age,H5 IV.iii.44
Will yeerely on the Vigil feast his neighbours,Will yearly on the vigil feast his neighbours,H5 IV.iii.45
And say, to morrow is Saint Crispian.And say, ‘ Tomorrow is Saint Crispian.’H5 IV.iii.46
Then will he strip his sleeue, and shew his skarres:Then will he strip his sleeve, and show his scars,H5 IV.iii.47
Old men forget; yet all shall be forgot:And say, ‘ These wounds I had on Crispin's day.’H5 IV.iii.48
But hee'le remember, with aduantages,Old men forget; yet all shall be forgot,H5 IV.iii.49
What feats he did that day. Then shall our Names,But he'll remember, with advantages,H5 IV.iii.50
Familiar in his mouth as household words,What feats he did that day. Then shall our names,H5 IV.iii.51
Harry the King, Bedford and Exeter,Familiar in his mouth as household words,H5 IV.iii.52
Warwick and Talbot, Salisbury and Gloucester,Harry the King, Bedford and Exeter,H5 IV.iii.53
Be in their flowing Cups freshly remembred.Warwick and Talbot, Salisbury and Gloucester,H5 IV.iii.54
This story shall the good man teach his sonne:Be in their flowing cups freshly remembered.H5 IV.iii.55
And Crispine Crispian shall ne're goe by,This story shall the good man teach his son;H5 IV.iii.56
From this day to the ending of the World,And Crispin Crispian shall ne'er go by,H5 IV.iii.57
But we in it shall be remembred;From this day to the ending of the world,H5 IV.iii.58
We few, we happy few, we band of brothers:But we in it shall be remembered – H5 IV.iii.59
For he to day that sheds his blood with me,We few, we happy few, we band of brothers:H5 IV.iii.60
Shall be my brother: be he ne're so vile,For he today that sheds his blood with meH5 IV.iii.61
This day shall gentle his Condition.Shall be my brother; be he ne'er so vile,H5 IV.iii.62
And Gentlemen in England, now a bed,This day shall gentle his condition;H5 IV.iii.63
Shall thinke themselues accurst they were not here;And gentlemen in England now abedH5 IV.iii.64
And hold their Manhoods cheape, whiles any speakes,Shall think themselves accursed they were not here,H5 IV.iii.65
That fought with vs vpon Saint Crispines day.And hold their manhoods cheap, whiles any speaksH5 IV.iii.66
That fought with us upon Saint Crispin's day.H5 IV.iii.67
All things are ready, if our minds be so.All things are ready, if our minds be so.H5 IV.iii.71
Thou do'st not wish more helpe from England, Couze?Thou dost not wish more help from England, coz?H5 IV.iii.73
Why now thou hast vnwisht fiue thousand men:Why, now thou hast unwished five thousand men,H5 IV.iii.76
Which likes me better, then to wish vs one.Which likes me better than to wish us one.H5 IV.iii.77
You know your places: God be with you all.You know your places. God be with you all!H5 IV.iii.78
Who hath sent thee now?Who hath sent thee now?H5 IV.iii.88.2
I pray thee beare my former Answer back:I pray thee bear my former answer back:H5 IV.iii.90
Bid them atchieue me, and then sell my bones.Bid them achieve me, and then sell my bones.H5 IV.iii.91
Good God, why should they mock poore fellowes thus?Good God, why should they mock poor fellows thus?H5 IV.iii.92
The man that once did sell the Lyons skinThe man that once did sell the lion's skinH5 IV.iii.93
While the beast liu'd, was kill'd with hunting him.While the beast lived, was killed with hunting him.H5 IV.iii.94
A many of our bodyes shall no doubtA many of our bodies shall no doubtH5 IV.iii.95
Find Natiue Graues: vpon the which, I trustFind native graves; upon the which, I trust,H5 IV.iii.96
Shall witnesse liue in Brasse of this dayes worke.Shall witness live in brass of this day's work.H5 IV.iii.97
And those that leaue their valiant bones in France,And those that leave their valiant bones in France,H5 IV.iii.98
Dying like men, though buryed in your Dunghills,Dying like men, though buried in your dunghills,H5 IV.iii.99
They shall be fam'd: for there the Sun shall greet them,They shall be famed; for there the sun shall greet them,H5 IV.iii.100
And draw their honors reeking vp to Heauen,And draw their honours reeking up to heaven,H5 IV.iii.101
Leauing their earthly parts to choake your Clyme,Leaving their earthly parts to choke your clime,H5 IV.iii.102
The smell whereof shall breed a Plague in France.The smell whereof shall breed a plague in France.H5 IV.iii.103
Marke then abounding valour in our English:Mark then abounding valour in our English,H5 IV.iii.104
That being dead, like to the bullets crasing,That being dead, like to the bullet's crasing,H5 IV.iii.105
Breake out into a second course of mischiefe,Break out into a second course of mischief,H5 IV.iii.106
Killing in relapse of Mortalitie.Killing in relapse of mortality.H5 IV.iii.107
Let me speake prowdly: Tell the Constable,Let me speak proudly: tell the ConstableH5 IV.iii.108
We are but Warriors for the working day:We are but warriors for the working-day;H5 IV.iii.109
Our Gaynesse and our Gilt are all besmyrchtOur gayness and our gilt are all besmirchedH5 IV.iii.110
With raynie Marching in the painefull field.With rainy marching in the painful field.H5 IV.iii.111
There's not a piece of feather in our Hoast:There's not a piece of feather in our host – H5 IV.iii.112
Good argument (I hope) we will not flye:Good argument, I hope, we will not fly – H5 IV.iii.113
And time hath worne vs into slouenrie.And time hath worn us into slovenry.H5 IV.iii.114
But by the Masse, our hearts are in the trim:But, by the mass, our hearts are in the trim;H5 IV.iii.115
And my poore Souldiers tell me, yet ere Night,And my poor soldiers tell me, yet ere nightH5 IV.iii.116
They'le be in fresher Robes, or they will pluckThey'll be in fresher robes, or they will pluckH5 IV.iii.117
The gay new Coats o're the French Souldiers heads,The gay new coats o'er the French soldiers' heads,H5 IV.iii.118
And turne them out of seruice. If they doe this,And turn them out of service. If they do this – H5 IV.iii.119
As if God please, they shall; my Ransome thenAs, if God please, they shall – my ransom thenH5 IV.iii.120
Will soone be leuyed. / Herauld, saue thou thy labour:Will soon be levied. Herald, save thou thy labour;H5 IV.iii.121
Come thou no more for Ransome, gentle Herauld,Come thou no more for ransom, gentle Herald.H5 IV.iii.122
They shall haue none, I sweare, but these my ioynts:They shall have none, I swear, but these my joints,H5 IV.iii.123
Which if they haue, as I will leaue vm them,Which if they have as I will leave 'em themH5 IV.iii.124
Shall yeeld them little, tell the Constable.Shall yield them little, tell the Constable.H5 IV.iii.125
I feare thou wilt once more come againe for a Ransome.I fear thou wilt once more come again for a ransom.H5 IV.iii.128
Take it, braue Yorke. / Now Souldiers march away,Take it, brave York. Now, soldiers, march away:H5 IV.iii.131
And how thou pleasest God, dispose the day.And how Thou pleasest, God, dispose the day!H5 IV.iii.132
Well haue we done, thrice-valiant Countrimen,Well have we done, thrice-valiant countrymen;H5 IV.vi.1
But all's not done, yet keepe the French the field.But all's not done – yet keep the French the field.H5 IV.vi.2
Liues he good Vnckle: thrice within this houreLives he, good uncle? Thrice within this hourH5 IV.vi.4
I saw him downe; thrice vp againe, and fighting,I saw him down; thrice up again, and fighting.H5 IV.vi.5
From Helmet to the spurre, all blood he was.From helmet to the spur all blood he was.H5 IV.vi.6
I blame you not,I blame you not;H5 IV.vi.32.2
For hearing this, I must perforce compoundFor, hearing this, I must perforce compoundH5 IV.vi.33
With mixtfull eyes, or they will issue to. With mistful eyes, or they will issue too.H5 IV.vi.34
But hearke, what new alarum is this same?But hark! what new alarum is this same?H5 IV.vi.35
The French haue re-enforc'd their scatter'd men:The French have reinforced their scattered men.H5 IV.vi.36
Then euery souldiour kill his Prisoners,Then every soldier kill his prisoners!H5 IV.vi.37
Giue the word through.Give the word through.H5 IV.vi.38
I was not angry since I came to France,I was not angry since I came to FranceH5 IV.vii.53
Vntill this instant. Take a Trumpet Herald,Until this instant. Take a trumpet, Herald;H5 IV.vii.54
Ride thou vnto the Horsemen on yond hill:Ride thou unto the horsemen on yon hill.H5 IV.vii.55
If they will fight with vs, bid them come downe,If they will fight with us, bid them come down,H5 IV.vii.56
Or voyde the field: they do offend our sight.Or void the field: they do offend our sight.H5 IV.vii.57
If they'l do neither, we will come to them,If they'll do neither, we will come to them,H5 IV.vii.58
And make them sker away, as swift as stonesAnd make them skirr away as swift as stonesH5 IV.vii.59
Enforced from the old Assyrian slings:Enforced from the old Assyrian slings.H5 IV.vii.60
Besides, wee'l cut the throats of those we haue,Besides, we'll cut the throats of those we have,H5 IV.vii.61
And not a man of them that we shall take,And not a man of them that we shall takeH5 IV.vii.62
Shall taste our mercy. Go and tell them so.Shall taste our mercy. Go and tell them so.H5 IV.vii.63
How now, what meanes this Herald? Knowst thou not,How now, what means this, Herald? Know'st thou notH5 IV.vii.66
That I haue fin'd these bones of mine for ransome?That I have fined these bones of mine for ransom?H5 IV.vii.67
Com'st thou againe for ransome?Com'st thou again for ransom?H5 IV.vii.68.1
I tell thee truly Herald,I tell thee truly, Herald,H5 IV.vii.81.2
I know not if the day be ours or no,I know not if the day be ours or no;H5 IV.vii.82
For yet a many of your horsemen peere,For yet a many of your horsemen peerH5 IV.vii.83
And gallop ore the field.And gallop o'er the field.H5 IV.vii.84.1
Praised be God, and not our strength for it:Praised be God, and not our strength, for it!H5 IV.vii.85
What is this Castle call'd that stands hard by.What is this castle called that stands hard by?H5 IV.vii.86
Then call we this the field of Agincourt,Then call we this the field of Agincourt,H5 IV.vii.88
Fought on the day of Crispin Crispianus.Fought on the day of Crispin Crispianus.H5 IV.vii.89
They did Fluellen.They did, Fluellen.H5 IV.vii.94
I weare it for a memorable honor:I wear it for a memorable honour;H5 IV.vii.102
For I am Welch you know good Countriman.For I am Welsh, you know, good countryman.H5 IV.vii.103
Thankes good my Countrymen.Thanks, good my countryman.H5 IV.vii.108
Good keepe me so.God keep me so!H5 IV.vii.113.1
Our Heralds go with him,Our heralds go with him.H5 IV.vii.113.2
Bring me iust notice of the numbers deadBring me just notice of the numbers deadH5 IV.vii.114
On both our parts. On both our parts.H5 IV.vii.115.1
Call yonder fellow hither.Call yonder fellow hither.H5 IV.vii.115.2
Souldier, why wear'st thou that Gloue in thySoldier, why wear'st thou that glove in thyH5 IV.vii.117
Cappe?cap?H5 IV.vii.118
An Englishman?An Englishman?H5 IV.vii.121
What thinke you Captaine Fluellen, is it What think you, Captain Fluellen, is itH5 IV.vii.128
fit this souldier keepe his oath.fit this soldier keep his oath?H5 IV.vii.129
It may bee, his enemy is a Gentleman of It may be his enemy is a gentleman ofH5 IV.vii.132
great sort quite from the answer of his degree.great sort, quite from the answer of his degree.H5 IV.vii.133
Then keepe thy vow sirrah, when thou Then keep thy vow, sirrah, when thouH5 IV.vii.140
meet'st the fellow.meet'st the fellow.H5 IV.vii.141
Who seru'st thou vnder?Who serv'st thou under?H5 IV.vii.143
Call him hither to me, Souldier.Call him hither to me, soldier.H5 IV.vii.147
Here Fluellen, weare thou this fauour for Here, Fluellen, wear thou this favour forH5 IV.vii.149
me, and sticke it in thy Cappe: when Alanson and my selfe me, and stick it in thy cap. When Alençon and myself wereH5 IV.vii.150
were downe together, I pluckt this Gloue from his were down together, I plucked this glove from hisH5 IV.vii.151
Helme: If any man challenge this, hee is a friend to Alanson,helm. If any man challenge this, he is a friend to Alençon,H5 IV.vii.152
and an enemy to our Person; if thou encounter any such, and an enemy to our person: if thou encounter any such,H5 IV.vii.153
apprehend him, and thou do'st me loue.apprehend him, an thou dost me love.H5 IV.vii.154
Know'st thou Gower?Know'st thou Gower?H5 IV.vii.160
Pray thee goe seeke him, and bring him to Pray thee go seek him, and bring him toH5 IV.vii.162
my Tent.my tent.H5 IV.vii.163
My Lord of Warwick, and my Brother Gloster,My Lord of Warwick, and my brother Gloucester,H5 IV.vii.165
Follow Fluellen closely at the heeles.Follow Fluellen closely at the heels.H5 IV.vii.166
The Gloue which I haue giuen him for a fauour,The glove which I have given him for a favourH5 IV.vii.167
May haply purchase him a box a'th'eare.May haply purchase him a box o'th' ear.H5 IV.vii.168
It is the Souldiers: I by bargaine shouldIt is the soldier's: I by bargain shouldH5 IV.vii.169
Weare it my selfe. Follow good Cousin Warwick:Wear it myself. Follow, good cousin Warwick.H5 IV.vii.170
If that the Souldier strike him, as I iudgeIf that the soldier strike him, as I judgeH5 IV.vii.171
By his blunt bearing, he will keepe his word;By his blunt bearing he will keep his word,H5 IV.vii.172
Some sodaine mischiefe may arise of it:Some sudden mischief may arise of it;H5 IV.vii.173
For I doe know Fluellen valiant,For I do know Fluellen valiant,H5 IV.vii.174
And toucht with Choler, hot as Gunpowder,And, touched with choler, hot as gunpowder,H5 IV.vii.175
And quickly will returne an iniurie.And quickly will return an injury.H5 IV.vii.176
Follow, and see there be no harme betweene them.Follow, and see there be no harm between them.H5 IV.vii.177
Goe you with me, Vnckle of Exeter. Go you with me, uncle of Exeter.H5 IV.vii.178
How now, what's the matter?How now, what's the matter?H5 IV.viii.24
Giue me thy Gloue Souldier; / Looke, heere is the Give me thy glove, soldier. Look, here is theH5 IV.viii.39
fellow of it:fellow of it.H5 IV.viii.40
'Twas I indeed thou promised'st to strike,'Twas I indeed thou promised'st to strike,H5 IV.viii.41
And thou hast giuen me most bitter termes.And thou hast given me most bitter terms.H5 IV.viii.42
How canst thou make me satisfaction?How canst thou make me satisfaction?H5 IV.viii.45
It was our selfe thou didst abuse.It was ourself thou didst abuse.H5 IV.viii.49
Here Vnckle Exeter, fill this Gloue with Crownes,Here, uncle Exeter, fill this glove with crowns,H5 IV.viii.57
And giue it to this fellow. Keepe it fellow,And give it to this fellow. Keep it, fellow,H5 IV.viii.58
And weare it for an Honor in thy Cappe,And wear it for an honour in thy capH5 IV.viii.59
Till I doe challenge it. Giue him the Crownes:Till I do challenge it. Give him the crowns;H5 IV.viii.60
And Captaine, you must needs be friends with him.And, Captain, you must needs be friends with him.H5 IV.viii.61
Now Herauld, are the dead numbred?Now, Herald, are the dead numbered?H5 IV.viii.72
What Prisoners of good sort are taken, Vnckle?What prisoners of good sort are taken, uncle?H5 IV.viii.74
This Note doth tell me of ten thousand FrenchThis note doth tell me of ten thousand FrenchH5 IV.viii.79
That in the field lye slaine: of Princes in this number,That in the field lie slain. Of princes, in this number,H5 IV.viii.80
And Nobles bearing Banners, there lye deadAnd nobles bearing banners, there lie deadH5 IV.viii.81
One hundred twentie six: added to these,One hundred twenty-six: added to these,H5 IV.viii.82
Of Knights, Esquires, and gallant Gentlemen,Of knights, esquires, and gallant gentlemen,H5 IV.viii.83
Eight thousand and foure hundred: of the which,Eight thousand and four hundred; of the which,H5 IV.viii.84
Fiue hundred were but yesterday dubb'd Knights.Five hundred were but yesterday dubbed knights.H5 IV.viii.85
So that in these ten thousand they haue lost,So that, in these ten thousand they have lost,H5 IV.viii.86
There are but sixteene hundred Mercenaries:There are but sixteen hundred mercenaries;H5 IV.viii.87
The rest are Princes, Barons, Lords, Knights, Squires,The rest are princes, barons, lords, knights, squires,H5 IV.viii.88
And Gentlemen of bloud and qualitie.And gentlemen of blood and quality.H5 IV.viii.89
The Names of those their Nobles that lye dead:The names of those their nobles that lie dead:H5 IV.viii.90
Charles Delabreth, High Constable of France,Charles Delabreth, High Constable of France,H5 IV.viii.91
Iaques of Chatilion, Admirall of France,Jaques of Chatillon, Admiral of France,H5 IV.viii.92
The Master of the Crosse-bowes, Lord Rambures,The Master of the Cross-bows, Lord Rambures,H5 IV.viii.93
Great Master of France, the braue Sir Guichard Dolphin,Great Master of France, the brave Sir Guichard Dauphin,H5 IV.viii.94
Iohn Duke of Alanson, Anthonie Duke ofBrabant,John Duke of Alençon, Antony Duke of Brabant,H5 IV.viii.95
The Brother to the Duke of Burgundie,The brother to the Duke of Burgundy,H5 IV.viii.96
And Edward Duke of Barr: of lustie Earles,And Edward Duke of Bar: of lusty earls,H5 IV.viii.97
Grandpree and Roussie, Fauconbridge and Foyes,Grandpré and Roussi, Faulconbridge and Foix,H5 IV.viii.98
Beaumont and Marle, Vandemont and Lestrale.Beaumont and Marle, Vaudemont and Lestrake.H5 IV.viii.99
Here was a Royall fellowship of death.Here was a royal fellowship of death!H5 IV.viii.100
Where is the number of our English dead?Where is the number of our English dead?H5 IV.viii.101
Edward the Duke of Yorke, the Earle of Suffolke,Edward the Duke of York, the Earl of Suffolk,H5 IV.viii.102
Sir Richard Ketly, Dauy Gam Esquire;Sir Richard Kikely, Davy Gam, esquire;H5 IV.viii.103
None else of name: and of all other men,None else of name; and of all other menH5 IV.viii.104
But fiue and twentie. / O God, thy Arme was heere:But five-and-twenty. O God, Thy arm was here!H5 IV.viii.105
And not to vs, but to thy Arme alone,And not to us, but to Thy arm alone,H5 IV.viii.106
Ascribe we all: when, without stratagem,Ascribe we all! When, without stratagem,H5 IV.viii.107
But in plaine shock, and euen play of Battaile,But in plain shock and even play of battle,H5 IV.viii.108
Was euer knowne so great and little losse?Was ever known so great and little lossH5 IV.viii.109
On one part and on th'other, take it God,On one part and on th' other? Take it, God,H5 IV.viii.110
For it is none but thine.For it is none but Thine!H5 IV.viii.111.1
Come, goe we in procession to the Village:Come, go we in procession to the village:H5 IV.viii.112
And be it death proclaymed through our Hoast,And be it death proclaimed through our hostH5 IV.viii.113
To boast of this, or take that prayse from God,To boast of this, or take the praise from GodH5 IV.viii.114
Which is his onely.Which is His only.H5 IV.viii.115
Yes Captaine: but with this acknowledgement,Yes, Captain, but with this acknowledgement,H5 IV.viii.118
That God fought for vs.That God fought for us.H5 IV.viii.119
Doe we all holy Rights:Do we all holy rites:H5 IV.viii.121
Let there be sung Non nobis, and Te Deum,Let there be sung Non nobis and Te Deum,H5 IV.viii.122
The dead with charitie enclos'd in Clay:The dead with charity enclosed in clay;H5 IV.viii.123
And then to Callice, and to England then,And then to Calais, and to England then,H5 IV.viii.124
Where ne're from France arriu'd more happy men.Where ne'er from France arrived more happy men.H5 IV.viii.125
Peace to this meeting, wherefore we are met;Peace to this meeting, wherefor we are met!H5 V.ii.1
Vnto our brother France, and to our SisterUnto our brother France, and to our sister,H5 V.ii.2
Health and faire time of day: Ioy and good wishesHealth and fair time of day. Joy and good wishesH5 V.ii.3
To our most faire and Princely Cosine Katherine:To our most fair and princely cousin Katherine;H5 V.ii.4
And as a branch and member of this Royalty,And, as a branch and member of this royalty,H5 V.ii.5
By whom this great assembly is contriu'd,By whom this great assembly is contrived,H5 V.ii.6
We do salute you Duke of Burgogne,We do salute you, Duke of Burgundy;H5 V.ii.7
And Princes French and Peeres health to you all.And, Princes French, and peers, health to you all!H5 V.ii.8
To cry Amen to that, thus we appeare.To cry ‘ Amen ’ to that, thus we appear.H5 V.ii.21
If Duke of Burgonie, you would the Peace,If, Duke of Burgundy, you would the peaceH5 V.ii.68
Whose want giues growth to th'imperfectionsWhose want gives growth to th' imperfectionsH5 V.ii.69
Which you haue cited; you must buy that PeaceWhich you have cited, you must buy that peaceH5 V.ii.70
With full accord to all our iust demands,With full accord to all our just demands,H5 V.ii.71
Whose Tenures and particular effectsWhose tenors and particular effectsH5 V.ii.72
You haue enschedul'd briefely in your hands.You have, enscheduled briefly, in your hands.H5 V.ii.73
Well then: the Peace Well then, the peaceH5 V.ii.75.2
which you before so vrg'd, / Lyes in his Answer.Which you before so urged lies in his answer.H5 V.ii.76
Brother we shall. Goe Vnckle Exeter,Brother, we shall. Go, uncle Exeter,H5 V.ii.83
And Brother Clarence, and you Brother Gloucester,And brother Clarence, and you, brother Gloucester,H5 V.ii.84
Warwick, and Huntington, goe with the King,Warwick, and Huntingdon, go with the King;H5 V.ii.85
And take with you free power, to ratifie,And take with you free power to ratify,H5 V.ii.86
Augment, or alter, as your Wisdomes bestAugment, or alter, as your wisdoms bestH5 V.ii.87
Shall see aduantageable for our Dignitie,Shall see advantageable for our dignity,H5 V.ii.88
Any thing in or out of our Demands,Anything in or out of our demands,H5 V.ii.89
And wee'le consigne thereto. Will you, faire Sister,And we'll consign thereto. Will you, fair sister,H5 V.ii.90
Goe with the Princes, or stay here with vs?Go with the Princes, or stay here with us?H5 V.ii.91
Yet leaue our Cousin Katherine here with vs,Yet leave our cousin Katherine here with us;H5 V.ii.95
She is our capitall Demand, compris'dShe is our capital demand, comprisedH5 V.ii.96
Within the fore-ranke of our Articles.Within the fore-rank of our articles.H5 V.ii.97
Faire Katherine, and most faire,Fair Katherine, and most fair,H5 V.ii.98.2
Will you vouchsafe to teach a Souldier tearmes,Will you vouchsafe to teach a soldier termsH5 V.ii.99
Such as will enter at a Ladyes eare,Such as will enter at a lady's earH5 V.ii.100
And pleade his Loue-suit to her gentle heart.And plead his love-suit to her gentle heart?H5 V.ii.101
O faire Katherine, if you will loue me soundlyO fair Katherine, if you will love me soundlyH5 V.ii.104
with your French heart, I will be glad to heare you confesse with your French heart, I will be glad to hear you confessH5 V.ii.105
it brokenly with your English Tongue. Doe you like me, it brokenly with your English tongue. Do you like me,H5 V.ii.106
Kate?Kate?H5 V.ii.107
An Angell is like you Kate, and you are like An angel is like you, Kate, and you are likeH5 V.ii.109
an Angell.an angel.H5 V.ii.110
I said so, deare Katherine, and I must notI said so, dear Katherine, and I must notH5 V.ii.113
blush to affirme it.blush to affirm it.H5 V.ii.114
What sayes she, faire one? that the tongues ofWhat says she, fair one? that the tongues ofH5 V.ii.117
men are full of deceits?men are full of deceits?H5 V.ii.118
The Princesse is the better English-woman:The Princess is the better Englishwoman.H5 V.ii.121
yfaith Kate, my wooing is fit for thy vnderstanding,I I'faith, Kate, my wooing is fit for thy understanding. IH5 V.ii.122
am glad thou canst speake no better English, for if thouam glad thou canst speak no better English; for, if thouH5 V.ii.123
could'st, thou would'st finde me such a plaine King, thatcouldst, thou wouldst find me such a plain king thatH5 V.ii.124
thou wouldst thinke, I had sold my Farme to buy my Crowne. thou wouldst think I had sold my farm to buy my crown.H5 V.ii.125
I know no wayes to mince it in loue, but directly to say, I know no ways to mince it in love, but directly to say,H5 V.ii.126
I loue you; then if you vrge me farther, then to say, ‘ I love you:’ then if you urge me farther than to say,H5 V.ii.127
Doe you in faith? I weare out my suite: Giue me your ‘ Do you, in faith?’ I wear out my suit. Give me yourH5 V.ii.128
answer, yfaith doe, and so clap hands, and a bargaine: answer, i'faith, do; and so clap hands, and a bargain.H5 V.ii.129
how say you, Lady?How say you, lady?H5 V.ii.130
Marry, if you would put me to Verses, or toMarry, if you would put me to verses, or toH5 V.ii.132
Dance for your sake, Kate, why you vndid me: for thedance for your sake, Kate, why, you undid me. For theH5 V.ii.133
one I haue neither words nor measure; and for the one, I have neither words nor measure; and for theH5 V.ii.134
other, I haue no strength in measure, yet a reasonable other, I have no strength in measure, yet a reasonableH5 V.ii.135
measure in strength. If I could winne a Lady at Leape-frogge, measure in strength. If I could win a lady at leapfrog,H5 V.ii.136
or by vawting into my Saddle, with my Armour on my or by vaulting into my saddle with my armour on myH5 V.ii.137
backe; vnder the correction of bragging be it spoken. I back, under the correction of bragging be it spoken, IH5 V.ii.138
should quickly leape into a Wife: Or if I might buffet for should quickly leap into a wife. Or if I might buffet forH5 V.ii.139
my Loue, or bound my Horse for her fauours, I could lay my love, or bound my horse for her favours, I could layH5 V.ii.140
on like a Butcher, and sit like a Iack an Apes, neuer off. on like a butcher, and sit like a jackanapes, never off.H5 V.ii.141
But before God Kate, I cannot looke greenely, nor gaspe But, before God, Kate, I cannot look greenly, nor gaspH5 V.ii.142
out my eloquence, nor I haue no cunning in protestation;out my eloquence, nor I have no cunning in protestation:H5 V.ii.143
onely downe-right Oathes, which I neuer vse till vrg'd, nor only downright oaths, which I never use till urged, norH5 V.ii.144
neuer breake for vrging. If thou canst loue a fellow of this never break for urging. If thou canst love a fellow of thisH5 V.ii.145
temper, Kate, whose face is not worth Sunne-burning? thattemper, Kate, whose face is not worth sunburning, thatH5 V.ii.146
neuer lookes in his Glasse, for loue of any thing he sees never looks in his glass for love of anything he seesH5 V.ii.147
there? let thine Eye be thy Cooke. I speake to thee plaine there, let thine eye be thy cook. I speak to thee plainH5 V.ii.148
Souldier: If thou canst loue me for this, take me? if not? soldier. If thou canst love me for this, take me; if not,H5 V.ii.149
to say to thee that I shall dye, is true; but for thy loue,to say to thee that I shall die is true – but for thy love,H5 V.ii.150
by the L. No: yet I loue thee too. And while thou by the Lord, no – yet I love thee too. And while thouH5 V.ii.151
liu'st, deare Kate, take a fellow of plaine and vncoyned liv'st, dear Kate, take a fellow of plain and uncoinedH5 V.ii.152
Constancie, for he perforce must do thee right, because constancy; for he perforce must do thee right, becauseH5 V.ii.153
he hath not the gift to wooe in other places: for these he hath not the gift to woo in other places. For theseH5 V.ii.154
fellowes of infinit tongue, that can ryme themseluesfellows of infinite tongue, that can rhyme themselvesH5 V.ii.155
into Ladyes fauours, they doe alwayes reason themseluesinto ladies' favours, they do always reason themselvesH5 V.ii.156
out againe. What? a speaker is but a prater, a Ryme isout again. What! A speaker is but a prater, a rhyme isH5 V.ii.157
but a Ballad; a good Legge will fall, a strait Backe willbut a ballad. A good leg will fall; a straight back willH5 V.ii.158
stoope, a blacke Beard will turne white, a curl'd Pate willstoop; a black beard will turn white; a curled pate willH5 V.ii.159
grow bald, a faire Face will wither, a full Eye will waxgrow bald; a fair face will wither; a full eye will waxH5 V.ii.160
hollow: but a good Heart, Kate, is the Sunne and the Moone, hollow: but a good heart, Kate, is the sun and the moonH5 V.ii.161
or rather the Sunne, and not the Moone; for it shines – or rather, the sun, and not the moon; for it shinesH5 V.ii.162
bright, and neuer changes, but keepes his course truly. bright and never changes, but keeps his course truly.H5 V.ii.163
If thou would haue such a one, take me? and take me; If thou would have such a one, take me; and take me,H5 V.ii.164
take a Souldier: take a Souldier; take a King. And what take a soldier; take a soldier, take a king. And whatH5 V.ii.165
say'st thou then to my Loue? speake my faire, and fairely, say'st thou then to my love? Speak, my fair, and fairly,H5 V.ii.166
I pray thee.I pray thee.H5 V.ii.167
No, it is not possible you should loue the No, it is not possible you should love theH5 V.ii.170
Enemie of France, Kate; but in louing me, you shouldenemy of France, Kate; but in loving me you shouldH5 V.ii.171
loue the Friend of France: for I loue France so well, that love the friend of France, for I love France so well thatH5 V.ii.172
I will not part with a Village of it; I will haue it all mine:I will not part with a village of it – I will have it all mine:H5 V.ii.173
and Kate, when France is mine, and I am yours; then and, Kate, when France is mine, and I am yours, thenH5 V.ii.174
yours is France, and you are mine.yours is France, and you are mine.H5 V.ii.175
No, Kate? I will tell thee in French, which No, Kate? I will tell thee in French, whichH5 V.ii.177
I am sure will hang vpon my tongue, like a new-married I am sure will hang upon my tongue like a new-marriedH5 V.ii.178
Wife about her Husbands Necke, hardly to be shooke off; wife about her husband's neck, hardly to be shook off.H5 V.ii.179
Ie quand sur le possession de Fraunce, & quand vous auesJe – quand sur le possession de France, et quand vous avezH5 V.ii.180
le possession de moy. (Let mee see, what then? Saint Dennis le possession de moi, – let me see, what then? Saint DenisH5 V.ii.181
bee my speede) Donc vostre est Fraunce, & vous estes mienne.be my speed! – donc vôtre est France, et vous êtes mienne.H5 V.ii.182
It is as easie for me, Kate, to conquer the Kingdome, as toIt is as easy for me, Kate, to conquer the kingdom as toH5 V.ii.183
speake so much more French: I shall neuer moue thee inspeak so much more French. I shall never move thee inH5 V.ii.184
French, vnlesse it be to laugh at me.French, unless it be to laugh at me.H5 V.ii.185
No faith is't not, Kate: but thy speaking No, faith, is't not, Kate; but thy speakingH5 V.ii.188
of my Tongue, and I thine, most truely falsely, mustof my tongue, and I thine, most truly-falsly, mustH5 V.ii.189
needes be graunted to be much at one. But Kate, doo'stneeds be granted to be much at one. But Kate, dostH5 V.ii.190
thou vnderstand thus much English? Canst thou louethou understand thus much English – canst thou loveH5 V.ii.191
mee?me?H5 V.ii.192
Can any of your Neighbours tell, Kate? Can any of your neighbours tell, Kate?H5 V.ii.194
Ile aske them. Come, I know thou louest me: and at I'll ask them. Come, I know thou lovest me; and atH5 V.ii.195
night, when you come into your Closet, you'le question night, when you come into your closet, you'll questionH5 V.ii.196
this Gentlewoman about me; and I know, Kate, you will this gentlewoman about me; and I know, Kate, you willH5 V.ii.197
to her disprayse those parts in me, that you loue with her dispraise those parts in me that you love withH5 V.ii.198
your heart: but good Kate, mocke me mercifully, the your heart. But, good Kate, mock me mercifully; theH5 V.ii.199
rather gentle Princesse, because I loue thee cruelly. rather, gentle Princess, because I love thee cruelly.H5 V.ii.200
If euer thou beest mine, Kate, as I haue a sauing Faith If ever thou beest mine, Kate, as I have a saving faithH5 V.ii.201
within me tells me thou shalt; I get thee with skambling, within me tells me thou shalt, I get thee with scambling,H5 V.ii.202
and thou must therefore needes proue a good Souldier-breeder:and thou must therefore needs prove a good soldier-breeder.H5 V.ii.203
Shall not thou and I, betweene Saint Dennis and Shall not thou and I, between Saint Denis andH5 V.ii.204
Saint George, compound a Boy, halfe French halfe Saint George, compound a boy, half French, halfH5 V.ii.205
English, that shall goe to Constantinople, and take the English, that shall go to Constantinople and take theH5 V.ii.206
Turke by the Beard. Shall wee not? what say'st thou, Turk by the beard? Shall we not? What say'st thou,H5 V.ii.207
my faire Flower-de-Luce.my fair flower-de-luce?H5 V.ii.208
No: 'tis hereafter to know, but now to No, 'tis hereafter to know, but now toH5 V.ii.210
promise: doe but now promise Kate, you will endeauour promise. Do but now promise, Kate, you will endeavourH5 V.ii.211
for your French part of such a Boy; and for my English for your French part of such a boy, and for my EnglishH5 V.ii.212
moytie, take the Word of a King, and a Batcheler. How moiety take the word of a king and a bachelor. HowH5 V.ii.213
answer you, La plus belle Katherine du monde mon answer you, la plus belle Katherine du monde, monH5 V.ii.214
trescher & deuin deesse.très cher et devin déesse?H5 V.ii.215
Now fye vpon my false French: by mine Now fie upon my false French! By mineH5 V.ii.218
Honor in true English, I loue thee Kate; by which honour, in true English, I love thee, Kate: by whichH5 V.ii.219
Honor, I dare not sweare thou louest me, yet my blood honour I dare not swear thou lovest me, yet my bloodH5 V.ii.220
begins to flatter me, that thou doo'st; notwithstanding the begins to flatter me that thou dost, notwithstanding theH5 V.ii.221
poore and vntempering effect of my Visage. Now beshrew poor and untempering effect of my visage. Now beshrewH5 V.ii.222
my Fathers Ambition, hee was thinking of Ciuill Warresmy father's ambition! He was thinking of civil warsH5 V.ii.223
when hee got me, therefore was I created with a stubborne when he got me; therefore was I created with a stubbornH5 V.ii.224
out-side, with an aspect of Iron, that when I come to wooe outside, with an aspect of iron, that when I come to wooH5 V.ii.225
Ladyes, I fright them: but in faith Kate, the elder I wax, ladies I fright them. But in faith, Kate, the elder I wax,H5 V.ii.226
the better I shall appeare. My comfort is, that Old Age, the better I shall appear. My comfort is, that old age,H5 V.ii.227
that ill layer vp of Beautie, can doe no more spoyle vpon that ill layer-up of beauty, can do no more spoil uponH5 V.ii.228
my Face. Thou hast me, if thou hast me, at the worst; my face. Thou hast me, if thou hast me, at the worst;H5 V.ii.229
and thou shalt weare me, if thou weare me, better and and thou shalt wear me, if thou wear me, better andH5 V.ii.230
better: and therefore tell me, most faire Katherine, will better; and therefore tell me, most fair Katherine, willH5 V.ii.231
you haue me? Put off your Maiden Blushes, auouch the you have me? Put off your maiden blushes, avouch theH5 V.ii.232
Thoughts of your Heart with the Lookes of an Empresse, thoughts of your heart with the looks of an empress,H5 V.ii.233
take me by the Hand, and say, Harry of England, I am take me by the hand, and say ‘ Harry of England, I amH5 V.ii.234
thine: which Word thou shalt no sooner blesse mine Eare thine:’ which word thou shalt no sooner bless mine earH5 V.ii.235
withall, but I will tell thee alowd, England is thine, withal but I will tell thee aloud, ‘ England is thine, H5 V.ii.236
Ireland is thine, France is thine, and Henry Plantaginet Ireland is thine, France is thine, and Henry PlantagenetH5 V.ii.237
is thine; who, though I speake it before his Face, if he is thine ’ – who, though I speak it before his face, if heH5 V.ii.238
be not Fellow with the best King, thou shalt finde the best be not fellow with the best king, thou shalt find the bestH5 V.ii.239
King of Good-fellowes. Come your Answer in broken king of good fellows. Come, your answer in brokenH5 V.ii.240
Musick; for thy Voyce is Musick, and thy English broken: music – for thy voice is music, and thy English broken;H5 V.ii.241
Therefore Queene of all, Katherine, breake thy minde to therefore, Queen of all, Katherine, break thy mind toH5 V.ii.242
me in broken English; wilt thou haue me?me in broken English – wilt thou have me?H5 V.ii.243
Nay, it will please him well, Kate; it shall Nay, it will please him well, Kate – it shallH5 V.ii.245
please him, Kate.please him, Kate.H5 V.ii.246
Vpon that I kisse your Hand, and I call you Upon that I kiss your hand, and I call youH5 V.ii.248
my Queene.my Queen.H5 V.ii.249
Then I will kisse your Lippes, Kate.Then I will kiss your lips, Kate.H5 V.ii.254
Madame, my Interpreter, what sayes shee?Madam my interpreter, what says she?H5 V.ii.257
To kisse.To kiss.H5 V.ii.260
It is not a fashion for the Maids in Fraunce toIt is not a fashion for the maids in France toH5 V.ii.262
kisse before they are marryed, would she say?kiss before they are married, would she say?H5 V.ii.263
O Kate, nice Customes cursie to great Kings.O Kate, nice customs curtsy to great kings.H5 V.ii.265
Deare Kate, you and I cannot bee confin'd within theDear Kate, you and I cannot be confined within theH5 V.ii.266
weake Lyst of a Countreyes fashion: wee are the makers weak list of a country's fashion. We are the makers ofH5 V.ii.267
of Manners, Kate; and the libertie that followes our Places, manners, Kate, and the liberty that follows our placesH5 V.ii.268
stoppes the mouth of all finde-faults, as I will doe yours, for stops the mouth of all find-faults – as I will do yours forH5 V.ii.269
vpholding the nice fashion of your Countrey, in denying upholding the nice fashion of your country in denyingH5 V.ii.270
me a Kisse: therefore patiently, and yeelding. me a kiss; therefore, patiently, and yielding. (He kissesH5 V.ii.271
You haue Witch-craft in your Lippes, Kate: there is her) You have witchcraft in your lips, Kate: there isH5 V.ii.272
more eloquence in a Sugar touch of them, then in the more eloquence in a sugar touch of them than in theH5 V.ii.273
Tongues of the French Councell; and they should sooner tongues of the French Council, and they should soonerH5 V.ii.274
perswade Harry of England, then a generall Petition of persuade Harry of England than a general petition ofH5 V.ii.275
Monarchs. Heere comes your Father.monarchs. Here comes your father.H5 V.ii.276
I would haue her learne, my faire Cousin, howI would have her learn, my fair cousin, howH5 V.ii.279
perfectly I loue her, and that is good English.perfectly I love her, and that is good English.H5 V.ii.280
Our Tongue is rough, Coze, and my Condition Our tongue is rough, coz, and my conditionH5 V.ii.282
is not smooth: so that hauing neyther the Voyce nor the is not smooth; so that, having neither the voice nor theH5 V.ii.283
Heart of Flatterie about me, I cannot so coniure vp the heart of flattery about me, I cannot so conjure up theH5 V.ii.284
Spirit of Loue in her, that hee will appeare in his truespirit of love in her that he will appear in his trueH5 V.ii.285
likenesse.likeness.H5 V.ii.286
Yet they doe winke and yeeld, as Loue is blindYet they do wink and yield, as love is blindH5 V.ii.295
and enforces.and enforces.H5 V.ii.296
Then good my Lord, teach your Cousin toThen, good my lord, teach your cousin toH5 V.ii.299
consent winking.consent winking.H5 V.ii.300
This Morall tyes me ouer to Time, and a hotThis moral ties me over to time and a hotH5 V.ii.307
Summer; and so I shall catch the Flye, your Cousin, in the summer; and so I shall catch the fly, your cousin, in theH5 V.ii.308
latter end, and she must be blinde to.latter end, and she must be blind too.H5 V.ii.309
It is so: and you may, some of you, thankeIt is so; and you may, some of you, thankH5 V.ii.311
Loue for my blindnesse, who cannot see many a fairelove for my blindness, who cannot see many a fairH5 V.ii.312
French Citie for one faire French Maid that stands in myFrench city for one fair French maid that stands in myH5 V.ii.313
way.way.H5 V.ii.314
Shall Kate be my Wife?Shall Kate be my wife?H5 V.ii.318
I am content, so the Maiden Cities you talke I am content, so the maiden cities you talkH5 V.ii.320
of, may wait on her: so the Maid that stood in the way of may wait on her: so the maid that stood in the wayH5 V.ii.321
for my Wish, shall shew me the way to my Will.for my wish shall show me the way to my will.H5 V.ii.322
Is't so, my Lords of England?Is't so, my lords of England?H5 V.ii.324
I pray you then, in loue and deare allyance,I pray you then, in love and dear alliance,H5 V.ii.337
Let that one Article ranke with the rest,Let that one article rank with the rest,H5 V.ii.338
And thereupon giue me your Daughter.And thereupon give me your daughter.H5 V.ii.339
Now welcome Kate: and beare me witnesse all,Now welcome, Kate; and bear me witness allH5 V.ii.349
That here I kisse her as my Soueraigne Queene.That here I kiss her as my sovereign Queen.H5 V.ii.350
Prepare we for our Marriage: on which day,Prepare we for our marriage; on which day,H5 V.ii.362
My Lord of Burgundy wee'le take your OathMy Lord of Burgundy, we'll take your oath,H5 V.ii.363
And all the Peeres, for suretie of our Leagues.And all the peers', for surety of our leagues.H5 V.ii.364
Then shall I sweare to Kate, and you to me,Then shall I swear to Kate, and you to me,H5 V.ii.365
And may our Oathes well kept and prosp'rous be.And may our oaths well kept and prosperous be!H5 V.ii.366
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL