Original textModern textKey line
Who keepes the Gate heere hoa? Who keeps the gate here, ho?2H4 I.i.1.1
Where is the Earle? Where is the Earl?2H4 I.i.1.2
Tell thou the Earle Tell thou the Earl2H4 I.i.2.2
That the Lord Bardolfe doth attend him heere. That the Lord Bardolph doth attend him here.2H4 I.i.3
Heere comes the Earle. Here comes the Earl.2H4 I.i.6.2
Noble Earle, Noble Earl,2H4 I.i.11.2
I bring you certaine newes from Shrewsbury. I bring you certain news from Shrewsbury.2H4 I.i.12
As good as heart can wish: As good as heart can wish.2H4 I.i.13.2
The King is almost wounded to the death: The King is almost wounded to the death,2H4 I.i.14
And in the Fortune of my Lord your Sonne, And, in the fortune of my lord your son,2H4 I.i.15
Prince Harrie slaine out-right: and both the Blunts Prince Harry slain outright; and both the Blunts2H4 I.i.16
Kill'd by the hand of Dowglas. Yong Prince Iohn, Killed by the hand of Douglas; young Prince John2H4 I.i.17
And Westmerland, and Stafford, fled the Field. And Westmorland and Stafford fled the field;2H4 I.i.18
And Harrie Monmouth's Brawne (the Hulke Sir Iohn) And Harry Monmouth's brawn, the hulk Sir John,2H4 I.i.19
Is prisoner to your Sonne. O, such a Day, Is prisoner to your son. O, such a day,2H4 I.i.20
(So fought, so follow'd, and so fairely wonne) So fought, so followed, and so fairly won,2H4 I.i.21
Came not, till now, to dignifie the Times Came not till now to dignify the times2H4 I.i.22
Since Caesars Fortunes. Since Caesar's fortunes!2H4 I.i.23.1
I spake with one (my L.) that came frõ thence, I spake with one, my lord, that came from thence,2H4 I.i.25
A Gentleman well bred, and of good name, A gentleman well bred, and of good name,2H4 I.i.26
That freely render'd me these newes for true. That freely rendered me these news for true.2H4 I.i.27
My Lord, I ouer-rod him on the way, My lord, I over-rode him on the way,2H4 I.i.30
And he is furnish'd with no certainties, And he is furnished with no certainties2H4 I.i.31
More then he (haply) may retaile from me. More than he haply may retail from me.2H4 I.i.32
My Lord: Ile tell you what, My lord, I'll tell you what.2H4 I.i.51.2
If my yong Lord your Sonne, haue not the day, If my young lord your son have not the day,2H4 I.i.52
Vpon mine Honor, for a silken point Upon mine honour, for a silken point2H4 I.i.53
Ile giue my Barony. Neuer talke of it. I'll give my barony – never talk of it.2H4 I.i.54
Who, he? Who, he?2H4 I.i.56.2
He was some hielding Fellow, that had stolne He was some hilding fellow that had stolen2H4 I.i.57
The Horse he rode-on: and vpon my life The horse he rode on, and, upon my life,2H4 I.i.58
Speake at aduenture. Looke, here comes more Newes. Spoke at a venture. Look, here comes more news.2H4 I.i.59
I cannot thinke (my Lord) your son is dead. I cannot think, my lord, your son is dead.2H4 I.i.104
This strained passion doth you wrong, my lord.2H4 I.i.161
We all that are engaged to this losse, We all that are engaged to this loss2H4 I.i.180
Knew that we ventur'd on such dangerous Seas, Knew that we ventured on such dangerous seas2H4 I.i.181
That if we wrought out life, was ten to one: That if we wrought out life 'twas ten to one;2H4 I.i.182
And yet we ventur'd for the gaine propos'd, And yet we ventured for the gain proposed,2H4 I.i.183
Choak'd the respect of likely perill fear'd, Choked the respect of likely peril feared,2H4 I.i.184
And since we are o're-set, venture againe. And since we are o'erset, venture again.2H4 I.i.185
Come, we will all put forth; Body, and Goods, Come, we will all put forth, body and goods.2H4 I.i.186
The question then (Lord Hastings) standeth thus The question then, Lord Hastings, standeth thus – 2H4 I.iii.15
Whether our present fiue and twenty thousand Whether our present five-and-twenty thousand2H4 I.iii.16
May hold-vp-head, without Northumberland: May hold up head without Northumberland.2H4 I.iii.17
I marry, there's the point: Yea, marry, there's the point;2H4 I.iii.18.2
But if without him we be thought to feeble, But if without him we be thought too feeble,2H4 I.iii.19
My iudgement is, we should not step too farre My judgement is, we should not step too far2H4 I.iii.20
Till we had his Assistance by the hand. Till we had his assistance by the hand;2H4 I.iii.21
For in a Theame so bloody fac'd, as this, For in a theme so bloody-faced as this,2H4 I.iii.22
Coniecture, Expectation, and Surmise Conjecture, expectation, and surmise2H4 I.iii.23
Of Aydes incertaine, should not be admitted. Of aids incertain should not be admitted.2H4 I.iii.24
It was (my Lord) who lin'd himself with hope, It was, my lord; who lined himself with hope,2H4 I.iii.27
Eating the ayre, on promise of Supply, Eating the air and promise of supply,2H4 I.iii.28
Flatt'ring himselfe with Proiect of a power, Flattering himself in project of a power2H4 I.iii.29
Much smaller, then the smallest of his Thoughts, Much smaller than the smallest of his thoughts,2H4 I.iii.30
And so with great imagination And so, with great imagination2H4 I.iii.31
(Proper to mad men) led his Powers to death, Proper to madmen, led his powers to death,2H4 I.iii.32
And (winking) leap'd into destruction. And winking leaped into destruction.2H4 I.iii.33
Yes, if this present quality of warre, Yes, if this present quality of war,2H4 I.iii.36
Indeed the instant action: a cause on foot, Indeed, the instant action, a cause on foot,2H4 I.iii.37
Liues so in hope: As in an early Spring, Lives so in hope – as in an early spring2H4 I.iii.38
We see th' appearing buds, which to proue fruite, We see th' appearing buds; which to prove fruit2H4 I.iii.39
Hope giues not so much warrant, as Dispaire Hope gives not so much warrant, as despair2H4 I.iii.40
That Frosts will bite them. When we meane to build, That frosts will bite them. When we mean to build,2H4 I.iii.41
We first suruey the Plot, then draw the Modell, We first survey the plot, then draw the model,2H4 I.iii.42
And when we see the figure of the house, And when we see the figure of the house,2H4 I.iii.43
Then must we rate the cost of the Erection, Then must we rate the cost of the erection,2H4 I.iii.44
Which if we finde out-weighes Ability, Which if we find outweighs ability,2H4 I.iii.45
What do we then, but draw a-new the Modell What do we then but draw anew the model2H4 I.iii.46
In fewer offices? Or at least, desist In fewer offices, or at least desist2H4 I.iii.47
To builde at all? Much more, in this great worke, To build at all? Much more, in this great work – 2H4 I.iii.48
(Which is (almost) to plucke a Kingdome downe, Which is almost to pluck a kingdom down2H4 I.iii.49
And set another vp) should we suruey And set another up – should we survey2H4 I.iii.50
The plot of Situation, and the Modell; The plot of situation and the model,2H4 I.iii.51
Consent vpon a sure Foundation: Consent upon a sure foundation,2H4 I.iii.52
Question Surueyors, know our owne estate, Question surveyors, know our own estate,2H4 I.iii.53
How able such a Worke to vndergo, How able such a work to undergo,2H4 I.iii.54
To weigh against his Opposite? Or else, To weigh against his opposite; or else2H4 I.iii.55
We fortifie in Paper, and in Figures, We fortify in paper and in figures,2H4 I.iii.56
Vsing the Names of men, instead of men: Using the names of men instead of men,2H4 I.iii.57
Like one, that drawes the Modell of a house Like one that draws the model of an house2H4 I.iii.58
Beyond his power to builde it; who (halfe through) Beyond his power to build it, who, half-through,2H4 I.iii.59
Giues o're, and leaues his part-created Cost Gives o'er and leaves his part-created cost2H4 I.iii.60
A naked subiect to the Weeping Clouds, A naked subject to the weeping clouds,2H4 I.iii.61
And waste, for churlish Winters tyranny. And waste for churlish winter's tyranny.2H4 I.iii.62
What is the King but fiue & twenty thousand? What, is the King but five-and-twenty thousand?2H4 I.iii.68
Who is it like should lead his Forces hither? Who is it like should lead his forces hither?2H4 I.iii.81