WILLIAMS
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Wee see yonder the beginning of the day, but I We see yonder the beginning of the day, but IH5 IV.i.88
thinke wee shall neuer see the end of it. Who goes there?think we shall never see the end of it. Who goes there?H5 IV.i.89
Vnder what Captaine serue you?Under what captain serve you?H5 IV.i.91
A good old Commander, and a most kindeA good old commander, and a most kindH5 IV.i.93
Gentleman: I pray you, what thinkes he of our estate?gentleman. I pray you, what thinks he of our estate?H5 IV.i.94
That's more then we know.That's more than we know.H5 IV.i.125
But if the Cause be not good, the King himselfe But if the cause be not good, the King himselfH5 IV.i.130
hath a heauie Reckoning to make, when all those Legges, hath a heavy reckoning to make, when all those legs,H5 IV.i.131
and Armes, and Heads, chopt off in a Battaile, shall ioyne and arms, and heads, chopped off in a battle, shall joinH5 IV.i.132
together at the latter day, and cry all, Wee dyed at such together at the latter day, and cry all, ‘ We died at suchH5 IV.i.133
a place, some swearing, some crying for a Surgean; a place;’ some swearing, some crying for a surgeon,H5 IV.i.134
some vpon their Wiues, left poore behind them; some vpon some upon their wives left poor behind them, some uponH5 IV.i.135
the Debts they owe, some vpon their Children rawly left: the debts they owe, some upon their children rawly left.H5 IV.i.136
I am afear'd, there are few dye well, that dye in a Battaile: I am afeard there are few die well that die in a battle,H5 IV.i.137
for how can they charitably dispose of any thing, when for how can they charitably dispose of anything whenH5 IV.i.138
Blood is their argument? Now, if these men doe not dye blood is their argument? Now, if these men do not dieH5 IV.i.139
well, it will be a black matter for the King, that led them well, it will be a black matter for the King that led themH5 IV.i.140
to it; who to disobey, were against all proportion of to it, who to disobey were against all proportion ofH5 IV.i.141
subiection.subjection.H5 IV.i.142
'Tis certaine, euery man that dyes ill, the ill 'Tis certain, every man that dies ill, the illH5 IV.i.181
vpon his owne head, the King is not to answer it.upon his own head – the King is not to answer it.H5 IV.i.182
I, hee said so, to make vs fight chearefully: Ay, he said so, to make us fight cheerfully:H5 IV.i.187
but when our throats are cut, hee may be ransom'd. and but when our throats are cut he may be ransomed, andH5 IV.i.188
wee ne're the wiser.we ne'er the wiser.H5 IV.i.189
You pay him then: that's a perillous shot outYou pay him then! That's a perilous shot outH5 IV.i.192
of an Elder Gunne, that a poore and a priuate displeasureof an elder-gun, that a poor and a private displeasureH5 IV.i.193
can doe against a Monarch: you may as well goe about to can do against a monarch! You may as well go about toH5 IV.i.194
turne the Sunne to yce, with fanning in his face with aturn the sun to ice, with fanning in his face with aH5 IV.i.195
Peacocks feather: You'le neuer trust his word after; come, peacock's feather. You'll never trust his word after! Come,H5 IV.i.196
'tis a foolish saying.'tis a foolish saying.H5 IV.i.197
Let it bee a Quarrell betweene vs, if you liue.Let it be a quarrel between us, if you live.H5 IV.i.200
How shall I know thee againe?How shall I know thee again?H5 IV.i.202
Heere's my Gloue: Giue mee another of thine.Here's my glove: give me another of thine.H5 IV.i.206
This will I also weare in my Cap: if euer thouThis will I also wear in my cap. If ever thouH5 IV.i.208
come to me, and say, after to morrow, This is my Gloue,come to me and say, after tomorrow, ‘ This is my glove,’H5 IV.i.209
by this Hand I will take thee a box on the eare.by this hand, I will take thee a box on the ear.H5 IV.i.210
Thou dar'st as well be hang'd.Thou dar'st as well be hanged.H5 IV.i.212
Keepe thy word: fare thee well.Keep thy word. Fare thee well.H5 IV.i.215
And't please your Maiesty, tis the gage of oneAn't please your majesty, 'tis the gage of oneH5 IV.vii.119
that I should fight withall, if he be aliue.that I should fight withal, if he be alive.H5 IV.vii.120
And't please your Maiesty, a Rascall that An't please your majesty, a rascal thatH5 IV.vii.122
swagger'd with me last night: who if aliue, and euer swaggered with me last night: who, if 'a live and everH5 IV.vii.123
dare to challenge this Gloue, I haue sworne to take him a dare to challenge this glove, I have sworn to take him aH5 IV.vii.124
boxe a'th ere: or if I can see my Gloue in his cappe, which hebox o'th' ear: or if I can see my glove in his cap, which heH5 IV.vii.125
swore as he was a Souldier he would weare (if aliue) I wilswore as he was a soldier he would wear if alive, I willH5 IV.vii.126
strike it out soundly.strike it out soundly.H5 IV.vii.127
So, I wil my Liege, as I liue.So I will, my liege, as I live.H5 IV.vii.142
Vnder Captaine Gower, my Liege.Under Captain Gower, my liege.H5 IV.vii.144
I will my Liege. I will, my liege.H5 IV.vii.148
I warrant it is to Knight you, Captaine.I warrant it is to knight you, Captain.H5 IV.viii.1
Sir, know you this Gloue?Sir, know you this glove?H5 IV.viii.6
I know this, and thus I challenge it.I know this; and thus I challenge it.H5 IV.viii.8
Doe you thinke Ile be forsworne?Do you think I'll be forsworn?H5 IV.viii.12
I am no Traytor.I am no traitor.H5 IV.viii.15
My Liege, this was my Gloue, here is the fellowMy liege, this was my glove, here is the fellowH5 IV.viii.28
of it: and he that I gaue it to in change, promis'd to weareof it; and he that I gave it to in change promised to wearH5 IV.viii.29
it in his Cappe: I promis'd to strike him, if he did: I metit in his cap. I promised to strike him if he did. I metH5 IV.viii.30
this man with my Gloue in his Cappe, and I haue been asthis man with my glove in his cap, and I have been asH5 IV.viii.31
good as my word.good as my word.H5 IV.viii.32
All offences, my Lord, come from the heart: All offences, my lord, come from the heart:H5 IV.viii.46
neuer came any from mine, that might offend your never came any from mine that might offend yourH5 IV.viii.47
Maiestie.majesty.H5 IV.viii.48
Your Maiestie came not like your selfe: youYour majesty came not like yourself: youH5 IV.viii.50
appear'd to me but as a common man; witnesse theappeared to me but as a common man – witness theH5 IV.viii.51
Night, your Garments, your Lowlinesse: and what your night, your garments, your lowliness; and what yourH5 IV.viii.52
Highnesse suffer'd vnder that shape, I beseech you take highness suffered under that shape, I beseech you takeH5 IV.viii.53
it for your owne fault, and not mine: for had you beene it for your own fault, and not mine; for had you beenH5 IV.viii.54
as I tooke you for, I made no offence; therefore Ias I took you for, I made no offence: therefore, IH5 IV.viii.55
beseech your Highnesse pardon me.beseech your highness, pardon me.H5 IV.viii.56
I will none of your Money.I will none of your money.H5 IV.viii.67
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