NORTHUMBERLAND
Show:
Original textModern textKey line
What newes Lord Bardolfe? Eu'ry minute now What news, Lord Bardolph? Every minute now2H4 I.i.7
Should be the Father of some Stratagem; Should be the father of some stratagem.2H4 I.i.8
The Times are wilde: Contention (like a Horse The times are wild; contention, like a horse2H4 I.i.9
Full of high Feeding) madly hath broke loose, Full of high feeding, madly hath broke loose2H4 I.i.10
And beares downe all before him. And bears down all before him.2H4 I.i.11.1
Good, and heauen will. Good, an God will!2H4 I.i.13.1
How is this deriu'd? How is this derived?2H4 I.i.23.2
Saw you the Field? Came you from Shrewsbury? Saw you the field? Came you from Shrewsbury?2H4 I.i.24
Heere comes my Seruant Trauers, whom I sent Here comes my servant Travers, whom I sent2H4 I.i.28
On Tuesday last, to listen after Newes. On Tuesday last to listen after news.2H4 I.i.29
Now Trauers, what good tidings comes frõ you? Now, Travers, what good tidings comes with you?2H4 I.i.33
Ha? Againe: Ha? Again!2H4 I.i.48.2
Said he yong Harrie Percyes Spurre was cold? Said he young Harry Percy's spur was cold?2H4 I.i.49
(Of Hot-Spurre, cold-Spurre?) that Rebellion, Of Hotspur, Coldspur? That rebellion2H4 I.i.50
Had met ill lucke? Had met ill luck?2H4 I.i.51.1
Why should the Gentleman that rode by Trauers Why should that gentleman that rode by Travers2H4 I.i.55
Giue then such instances of Losse? Give then such instances of loss?2H4 I.i.56.1
Yea, this mans brow, like to a Title-leafe, Yea, this man's brow, like to a title-leaf,2H4 I.i.60
Fore-tels the Nature of a Tragicke Volume: Foretells the nature of a tragic volume.2H4 I.i.61
So lookes the Strond, when the Imperious Flood So looks the strand whereon the imperious flood2H4 I.i.62
Hath left a witnest Vsurpation. Hath left a witnessed usurpation.2H4 I.i.63
Say Morton, did'st thou come from Shrewsbury? Say, Morton, didst thou come from Shrewsbury?2H4 I.i.64
How doth my Sonne, and Brother? How doth my son, and brother?2H4 I.i.67.2
Thou trembl'st; and the whitenesse in thy Cheeke Thou tremblest, and the whiteness in thy cheek2H4 I.i.68
Is apter then thy Tongue, to tell thy Errand. Is apter than thy tongue to tell thy errand.2H4 I.i.69
Euen such a man, so faint, so spiritlesse, Even such a man, so faint, so spiritless,2H4 I.i.70
So dull, so dead in looke, so woe-be-gone, So dull, so dead in look, so woe-begone,2H4 I.i.71
Drew Priams Curtaine, in the dead of night, Drew Priam's curtain in the dead of night2H4 I.i.72
And would haue told him, Halfe his Troy was burn'd. And would have told him half his Troy was burnt;2H4 I.i.73
But Priam found the Fire, ere he his Tongue: But Priam found the fire ere he his tongue,2H4 I.i.74
And I, my Percies death, ere thou report'st it. And I my Percy's death ere thou reportest it.2H4 I.i.75
This, thou would'st say: Your Sonne did thus, and thus: This thou wouldst say, ‘ Your son did thus and thus;2H4 I.i.76
Your Brother, thus. So fought the Noble Dowglas, Your brother thus; so fought the noble Douglas,’2H4 I.i.77
Stopping my greedy eare, with their bold deeds. Stopping my greedy ear with their bold deeds.2H4 I.i.78
But in the end (to stop mine Eare indeed) But in the end, to stop my ear indeed,2H4 I.i.79
Thou hast a Sigh, to blow away this Praise, Thou hast a sigh to blow away this praise,2H4 I.i.80
Ending with Brother, Sonne, and all are dead. Ending with ‘ Brother, son, and all are dead.’2H4 I.i.81
Why, he is dead. Why, he is dead!2H4 I.i.83.2
See what a ready tongue Suspition hath: See what a ready tongue suspicion hath!2H4 I.i.84
He that but feares the thing, he would not know, He that but fears the thing he would not know2H4 I.i.85
Hath by Instinct, knowledge from others Eyes, Hath by instinct knowledge from others' eyes2H4 I.i.86
That what he feard, is chanc'd. Yet speake (Morton) That what he feared is chanced. Yet speak, Morton;2H4 I.i.87
Tell thou thy Earle, his Diuination Lies, Tell thou an earl his divination lies,2H4 I.i.88
And I will take it, as a sweet Disgrace, And I will take it as a sweet disgrace2H4 I.i.89
And make thee rich, for doing me such wrong. And make thee rich for doing me such wrong.2H4 I.i.90
Yet for all this, say not that Percies dead. Yet, for all this, say not that Percy's dead.2H4 I.i.93
I see a strange Confession in thine Eye: I see a strange confession in thine eye.2H4 I.i.94
Thou shak'st thy head, and hold'st it Feare, or Sinne, Thou shakest thy head, and holdest it fear or sin2H4 I.i.95
To speake a truth. If he be slaine, say so: To speak a truth. If he be slain – 2H4 I.i.96
The Tongue offends not, that reports his death: The tongue offends not that reports his death;2H4 I.i.97
And he doth sinne that doth belye the dead: And he doth sin that doth belie the dead,2H4 I.i.98
Not he, which sayes the dead is not aliue: Not he which says the dead is not alive.2H4 I.i.99
Yet the first bringer of vnwelcome Newes Yet the first bringer of unwelcome news2H4 I.i.100
Hath but a loosing Office: and his Tongue, Hath but a losing office, and his tongue2H4 I.i.101
Sounds euer after as a sullen Bell Sounds ever after as a sullen bell2H4 I.i.102
Remembred, knolling a departing Friend. Remembered tolling a departing friend.2H4 I.i.103
For this, I shall haue time enough to mourne. For this I shall have time enough to mourn.2H4 I.i.136
In Poyson, there is Physicke: and this newes In poison there is physic, and these news,2H4 I.i.137
(Hauing beene well) that would haue made me sicke, Having been well, that would have made me sick,2H4 I.i.138
Being sicke, haue in some measure, made me well. Being sick, have in some measure made me well.2H4 I.i.139
And as the Wretch, whose Feauer-weakned ioynts, And as the wretch whose fever-weakened joints,2H4 I.i.140
Like strengthlesse Hindges, buckle vnder life, Like strengthless hinges, buckle under life,2H4 I.i.141
Impatient of his Fit, breakes like a fire Impatient of his fit, breaks like a fire2H4 I.i.142
Out of his keepers armes: Euen so, my Limbes Out of his keeper's arms, even so my limbs,2H4 I.i.143
(Weak'ned with greefe) being now inrag'd with greefe, Weakened with grief, being now enraged with grief,2H4 I.i.144
Are thrice themselues. Hence therefore thou nice crutch, Are thrice themselves. Hence, therefore, thou nice crutch!2H4 I.i.145
A scalie Gauntlet now, with ioynts of Steele A scaly gauntlet now with joints of steel2H4 I.i.146
Must gloue this hand. And hence thou sickly Quoife, Must glove this hand. And hence, thou sickly coif!2H4 I.i.147
Thou art a guard too wanton for the head, Thou art a guard too wanton for the head2H4 I.i.148
Which Princes, flesh'd with Conquest, ayme to hit. Which princes, fleshed with conquest, aim to hit.2H4 I.i.149
Now binde my Browes with Iron and approach Now bind my brows with iron, and approach2H4 I.i.150
The ragged'st houre, that Time and Spight dare bring The ragged'st hour that time and spite dare bring2H4 I.i.151
To frowne vpon th' enrag'd Northumberland. To frown upon th' enraged Northumberland!2H4 I.i.152
Let Heauen kisse Earth: now let not Natures hand Let heaven kiss earth! Now let not Nature's hand2H4 I.i.153
Keepe the wilde Flood confin'd: Let Order dye, Keep the wild flood confined! Let order die!2H4 I.i.154
And let the world no longer be a stage And let this world no longer be a stage2H4 I.i.155
To feede Contention in a ling'ring Act: To feed contention in a lingering act;2H4 I.i.156
But let one spirit of the First-borne Caine But let one spirit of the first-born Cain2H4 I.i.157
Reigne in all bosomes, that each heart being set Reign in all bosoms, that, each heart being set2H4 I.i.158
On bloody Courses, the rude Scene may end, On bloody courses, the rude scene may end,2H4 I.i.159
And darknesse be the burier of the dead. And darkness be the burier of the dead!2H4 I.i.160
I knew of this before. But to speake truth, I knew of this before, but, to speak truth,2H4 I.i.210
This present greefe had wip'd it from my minde. This present grief had wiped it from my mind.2H4 I.i.211
Go in with me, and councell euery man Go in with me, and counsel every man2H4 I.i.212
The aptest way for safety, and reuenge: The aptest way for safety and revenge.2H4 I.i.213
Get Posts, and Letters, and make Friends with speed, Get posts and letters, and make friends with speed – 2H4 I.i.214
Neuer so few, nor neuer yet more need.Never so few, and never yet more need.2H4 I.i.215
I prethee louing Wife, and gentle Daughter, I pray thee, loving wife, and gentle daughter,2H4 II.iii.1
Giue an euen way vnto my rough Affaires: Give even way unto my rough affairs;2H4 II.iii.2
Put not you on the visage of the Times, Put not you on the visage of the times2H4 II.iii.3
And be like them to Percie, troublesome. And be like them to Percy troublesome.2H4 II.iii.4
Alas (sweet Wife) my Honor is at pawne, Alas, sweet wife, my honour is at pawn,2H4 II.iii.7
And but my going, nothing can redeeme it. And but my going, nothing can redeem it.2H4 II.iii.8
Beshrew your heart, Beshrew your heart,2H4 II.iii.45.2
(Faire Daughter) you doe draw my Spirits from me, Fair daughter, you do draw my spirits from me2H4 II.iii.46
With new lamenting ancient Ouer-sights. With new lamenting ancient oversights.2H4 II.iii.47
But I must goe, and meet with Danger there, But I must go and meet with danger there,2H4 II.iii.48
Or it will seeke me in another place, Or it will seek me in another place2H4 II.iii.49
And finde me worse prouided. And find me worse provided.2H4 II.iii.50.1
Come, come, go in with me: 'tis with my Minde Come, come, go in with me. 'Tis with my mind2H4 II.iii.62
As with the Tyde, swell'd vp vnto his height, As with the tide swelled up unto his height,2H4 II.iii.63
That makes a still-stand, running neyther way. That makes a still-stand, running neither way.2H4 II.iii.64
Faine would I goe to meet the Arch-bishop, Fain would I go to meet the Archbishop,2H4 II.iii.65
But many thousand Reasons hold me backe. But many thousand reasons hold me back.2H4 II.iii.66
I will resolue for Scotland: there am I, I will resolve for Scotland. There am I,2H4 II.iii.67
Till Time and Vantage craue my company.Till time and vantage crave my company.2H4 II.iii.68
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL