Original textModern textKey line
Oh yet, for heauens sake, go not to these Warrs; O, yet, for God's sake, go not to these wars!2H4 II.iii.9
The Time was (Father) when you broke your word, The time was, father, that you broke your word2H4 II.iii.10
When you were more endeer'd to it, then now, When you were more endeared to it than now,2H4 II.iii.11
When your owne Percy, when my heart-deere-Harry, When your own Percy, when my heart's dear Harry,2H4 II.iii.12
Threw many a Northward looke, to see his Father Threw many a northward look to see his father2H4 II.iii.13
Bring vp his Powres: but he did long in vaine. Bring up his powers. But he did long in vain.2H4 II.iii.14
Who then perswaded you to stay at home? Who then persuaded you to stay at home?2H4 II.iii.15
There were two Honors lost; Yours, and your Sonnes. There were two honours lost, yours and your son's.2H4 II.iii.16
For Yours, may heauenly glory brighten it: For yours, the God of heaven brighten it!2H4 II.iii.17
For His, it stucke vpon him, as the Sunne For his, it stuck upon him as the sun2H4 II.iii.18
In the gray vault of Heauen: and by his Light In the grey vault of heaven, and by his light2H4 II.iii.19
Did all the Cheualrie of England moue Did all the chivalry of England move2H4 II.iii.20
To do braue Acts. He was (indeed) the Glasse To do brave acts. He was indeed the glass2H4 II.iii.21
Wherein the Noble-Youth did dresse themselues. Wherein the noble youth did dress themselves.2H4 II.iii.22
He had no Legges, that practic'd not his Gate: He had no legs that practised not his gait;2H4 II.iii.23
And speaking thicke (which Nature made his blemish) And speaking thick, which nature made his blemish,2H4 II.iii.24
Became the Accents of the Valiant. Became the accents of the valiant;2H4 II.iii.25
For those that could speake low, and tardily, For those that could speak low and tardily2H4 II.iii.26
Would turne their owne Perfection, to Abuse, Would turn their own perfection to abuse,2H4 II.iii.27
To seeme like him. So that in Speech, in Gate, To seem like him. So that in speech, in gait,2H4 II.iii.28
In Diet, in Affections of delight, In diet, in affections of delight,2H4 II.iii.29
In Militarie Rules, Humors of Blood, In military rules, humours of blood,2H4 II.iii.30
He was the Marke, and Glasse, Coppy, and Booke, He was the mark and glass, copy and book,2H4 II.iii.31
That fashion'd others. And him, O wondrous! him, That fashioned others. And him – O wondrous him!2H4 II.iii.32
O Miracle of Men! Him did you leaue O miracle of men! – him did you leave,2H4 II.iii.33
(Second to none) vn-seconded by you, Second to none, unseconded by you,2H4 II.iii.34
To looke vpon the hideous God of Warre, To look upon the hideous god of war2H4 II.iii.35
In dis-aduantage, to abide a field, In disadvantage, to abide a field2H4 II.iii.36
Where nothing but the sound of Hotspurs Name Where nothing but the sound of Hotspur's name2H4 II.iii.37
Did seeme defensible: so you left him. Did seem defensible. So you left him.2H4 II.iii.38
Neuer, O neuer doe his Ghost the wrong, Never, O never, do his ghost the wrong2H4 II.iii.39
To hold your Honor more precise and nice To hold your honour more precise and nice2H4 II.iii.40
With others, then with him. Let them alone: With others than with him! Let them alone.2H4 II.iii.41
The Marshall and the Arch-bishop are strong. The Marshal and the Archbishop are strong;2H4 II.iii.42
Had my sweet Harry had but halfe their Numbers, Had my sweet Harry had but half their numbers,2H4 II.iii.43
To day might I (hanging on Hotspurs Necke) Today might I, hanging on Hotspur's neck,2H4 II.iii.44
Haue talk'd of Monmouth's Graue. Have talked of Monmouth's grave.2H4 II.iii.45.1
If they get ground, and vantage of the King, If they get ground and vantage of the King,2H4 II.iii.53
Then ioyne you with them, like a Ribbe of Steele, Then join you with them like a rib of steel,2H4 II.iii.54
To make Strength stronger. But, for all our loues, To make strength stronger; but, for all our loves,2H4 II.iii.55
First let them trye themselues. So did your Sonne, First let them try themselves. So did your son;2H4 II.iii.56
He was so suffer'd; so came I a Widow: He was so suffered; so came I a widow,2H4 II.iii.57
And neuer shall haue length of Life enough, And never shall have length of life enough2H4 II.iii.58
To raine vpon Remembrance with mine Eyes, To rain upon remembrance with mine eyes,2H4 II.iii.59
That it may grow, and sprowt, as high as Heauen, That it may grow and sprout as high as heaven2H4 II.iii.60
For Recordation to my Noble Husband. For recordation to my noble husband.2H4 II.iii.61