PRINCE HENRY
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Trust me, I am exceeding weary. Before God, I am exceeding weary.2H4 II.ii.1
It doth me: though it discolours Faith, it does me, though it discolours2H4 II.ii.4
the complexion of my Greatnesse to acknowledge it. Doth the complexion of my greatness to acknowledge it. Doth2H4 II.ii.5
it not shew vildely in me, to desire small Beere? it not show vilely in me to desire small beer?2H4 II.ii.6
Belike then, my Appetite was not Princely Belike then my appetite was not princely2H4 II.ii.9
got: for (in troth) I do now remember the poore got, for, by my troth, I do now remember the poor2H4 II.ii.10
Creature, Small Beere. But indeede these humble considerations creature small beer. But indeed, these humble considerations2H4 II.ii.11
make me out of loue with my Greatnesse. What a make me out of love with my greatness. What a2H4 II.ii.12
disgrace is it to me, to remember thy name? Or to know disgrace is it to me to remember thy name! Or to know2H4 II.ii.13
thy face to morrow? Or to take note how many paire of thy face tomorrow! Or to take note how many pair of2H4 II.ii.14
Silk stockings yu hast? (Viz. these, and those that were silk stockings thou hast – viz. these, and those that were2H4 II.ii.15
thy peach-colour'd ones:) Or to beare the Inuentorie of thy peach-coloured once! Or to bear the inventory of2H4 II.ii.16
thy shirts, as one for superfluity, and one other, for vse. thy shirts, as, one for superfluity, and another for use!2H4 II.ii.17
But that the Tennis-Court-keeper knowes better then I, But that the tennis-court keeper knows better than I,2H4 II.ii.18
for it is a low ebbe of Linnen with thee, when thou kept'st for it is a low ebb of linen with thee when thou keepest2H4 II.ii.19
not Racket there, as thou hast not done a great while, not racket there – as thou hast not done a great while,2H4 II.ii.20
because the rest of thy Low Countries, haue made a shift because the rest of thy low countries have made a shift2H4 II.ii.21
to eate vp thy Holland. to eat up thy holland. And God knows whether those2H4 II.ii.22
that bawl out the ruins of thy linen shall inherit His2H4 II.ii.23
kingdom – but the midwives say the children are not in2H4 II.ii.24
the fault. Whereupon the world increases, and kindreds2H4 II.ii.25
are mightily strengthened.2H4 II.ii.26
Shall I tell thee one thing, Pointz? Shall I tell thee one thing, Poins?2H4 II.ii.31
It shall serue among wittes of no higher It shall serve, among wits of no higher2H4 II.ii.33
breeding then thine. breeding than thine.2H4 II.ii.34
Why, I tell thee, it is not meet, that I Marry, I tell thee it is not meet that I2H4 II.ii.37
should be sad now my Father is sicke: albeit I could tell should be sad now my father is sick. Albeit I could tell2H4 II.ii.38
to thee (as to one it pleases me, for fault of a better, to to thee, as to one it pleases me for fault of a better to2H4 II.ii.39
call my friend) I could be sad, and sad indeed too. call my friend, I could be sad, and sad indeed too.2H4 II.ii.40
Thou think'st me as farre in By this hand, thou thinkest me as far in2H4 II.ii.42
the Diuels Booke, as thou, and Falstaffe, for obduracie and the devil's book as thou and Falstaff, for obduracy and2H4 II.ii.43
persistencie. Let the end try the man. But I tell thee, persistency. Let the end try the man. But I tell thee,2H4 II.ii.44
my hart bleeds inwardly, that my Father is so sicke: and my heart bleeds inwardly that my father is so sick; and2H4 II.ii.45
keeping such vild company as thou art, hath in reason keeping such vile company as thou art hath in reason2H4 II.ii.46
taken from me, all ostentation of sorrow. taken from me all ostentation of sorrow.2H4 II.ii.47
What would'st thou think of me, if I What wouldst thou think of me if I2H4 II.ii.49
shold weep? should weep?2H4 II.ii.50
It would be euery mans thought: and It would be every man's thought, and2H4 II.ii.52
thou art a blessed Fellow, to thinke as euery man thinkes: thou art a blessed fellow, to think as every man thinks.2H4 II.ii.53
neuer a mans thought in the world, keepes the Rode-way Never a man's thought in the world keeps the roadway2H4 II.ii.54
better then thine: euery man would thinke me an better than thine. Every man would think me an2H4 II.ii.55
Hypocrite indeede. And what accites your most worshipful hypocrite indeed. And what accites your most worshipful2H4 II.ii.56
thought to thinke so? thought to think so?2H4 II.ii.57
And to thee. And to thee.2H4 II.ii.60
And the Boy that I gaue Falstaffe, he had And the boy that I gave Falstaff – 'a had2H4 II.ii.66
him from me Christian, and see if the fat villain him from me Christian, and look if the fat villain have2H4 II.ii.67
haue not transform'd him Ape. not transformed him ape.2H4 II.ii.68
And yours, most Noble Bardolfe. And yours, most noble Bardolph!2H4 II.ii.70
Hath not the boy profited? Has not the boy profited?2H4 II.ii.80
Instruct vs Boy: what dreame, Boy? Instruct us, boy! What dream, boy?2H4 II.ii.83
A Crownes-worth of good Interpretation: A crown's-worth of good interpretation!2H4 II.ii.86
There it is, Boy. There 'tis, boy.2H4 II.ii.87
And how doth thy Master, Bardolph? And how doth thy master, Bardolph?2H4 II.ii.92
I do allow this Wen to bee as familiar I do allow this wen to be as familiar2H4 II.ii.100
with me, as my dogge: and he holds his place, for looke you with me as my dog, and he holds his place, for look you2H4 II.ii.101
he writes. how he writes – 2H4 II.ii.102
Nay, they will be kin to vs, but they wil Nay, they will be kin to us, or they will2H4 II.ii.111
fetch it from Iaphet. But to the Letter: --- Sir Iohn Falstaffe, fetch it from Japhet. But to the letter: Sir John Falstaff,2H4 II.ii.112
Knight, to the Sonne of the King, neerest his Father, Harrie knight, to the son of the King nearest his father, Harry2H4 II.ii.113
Prince of Wales, greeting. Prince of Wales, greeting.2H4 II.ii.114
Peace. I will imitate the honourable Peace! I will imitate the honourable2H4 II.ii.116
Romaines in breuitie. Romans in brevity.2H4 II.ii.117
I commend me to thee, I commend thee, I commend me to thee, I commend thee,2H4 II.ii.119
and I leaue thee. Bee not too familiar with Pointz, for heeand I leave thee. Be not too familiar with Poins, for he2H4 II.ii.120
misuses thy Fauours so much, that he sweares thou art to misuses thy favours so much that he swears thou art to2H4 II.ii.121
marrie his Sister Nell. Repent at idle times as thou mayst,marry his sister Nell. Repent at idle times as thou mayst,2H4 II.ii.122
and so farewell. and so farewell.2H4 II.ii.123
Thine, by yea and no: which is as much as Thine by yea and no – which is as much as to2H4 II.ii.124
to say, as thou vsest him. Iacke Falstaffe with say, as thou usest him – Jack Falstaff with2H4 II.ii.125
my Familiars: Iohn with my Brothers and my familiars, John with my brothers and2H4 II.ii.126
Sister: & Sir Iohn, with all Europe. sisters, and Sir John with all Europe.2H4 II.ii.127
That's to make him eate twenty of his That's to make him eat twenty of his2H4 II.ii.130
Words. But do you vse me thus Ned? Must I marry words. But do you use me thus, Ned? Must I marry2H4 II.ii.131
your Sister? your sister?2H4 II.ii.132
Well, thus we play the Fooles with the Well, thus we play the fools with the2H4 II.ii.135
time, & the spirits of the wise, sit in the clouds, and time, and the spirits of the wise sit in the clouds and2H4 II.ii.136
mocke vs: Is your Master heere in London? mock us. – Is your master here in London?2H4 II.ii.137
Where suppes he? Doth the old Bore, feede Where sups he? Doth the old boar feed2H4 II.ii.139
in the old Franke? in the old frank?2H4 II.ii.140
What Company? What company?2H4 II.ii.142
Sup any women with him? Sup any women with him?2H4 II.ii.144
What Pagan may that be? What pagan may that be?2H4 II.ii.147
Euen such Kin, as the Parish Heyfors are Even such kin as the parish heifers are2H4 II.ii.150
to the Towne-Bull? Shall we steale vpon them (Ned) at to the town bull. Shall we steal upon them, Ned, at2H4 II.ii.151
Supper? supper?2H4 II.ii.152
Sirrah, you boy, and Bardolph, no word Sirrah, you boy, and Bardolph, no word2H4 II.ii.154
to your Master that I am yet in Towne. There's for to your master that I am yet come to town. There's for2H4 II.ii.155
your silence. your silence.2H4 II.ii.156
Fare ye well: go. Fare you well; go.2H4 II.ii.159
This Doll Teare-sheet should be some Rode. This Doll Tearsheet should be some road.2H4 II.ii.160
How might we see Falstaffe bestow How might we see Falstaff bestow2H4 II.ii.163
himselfe to night, in his true colours, and not our selues himself tonight in his true colours, and not ourselves2H4 II.ii.164
be seene? be seen?2H4 II.ii.165
From a God, to a Bull? A heauie declension: From a God to a bull? A heavy descension!2H4 II.ii.168
It was Ioues case. From a Prince, to a Prentice, It was Jove's case. From a prince to a prentice?2H4 II.ii.169
a low transformation, that shall be mine: for in euery thing, A low transformation, that shall be mine; for in everything2H4 II.ii.170
the purpose must weigh with the folly. Follow the purpose must weigh with the folly. Follow2H4 II.ii.171
me Ned.me, Ned.2H4 II.ii.172
Would not this Naue of a Wheele haue his Would not this nave of a wheel have his2H4 II.iv.250
Eares cut off? ears cut off?2H4 II.iv.251
Looke, if the wither'd Elder hath not Look, whe'er the withered elder hath not2H4 II.iv.253
his Poll claw'd like a Parrot. his poll clawed like a parrot.2H4 II.iv.254
Saturne and Venus this yeere in Coniunction? Saturn and Venus this year in conjunction!2H4 II.iv.258
What sayes the Almanack to that? What says th' almanac to that?2H4 II.iv.259
Anon, anon, Anon, anon,2H4 II.iv.276
Sir. sir.2H4 II.iv.277
Why thou Globe of sinfull Continents, Why, thou globe of sinful continents,2H4 II.iv.280
what a life do'st thou lead? what a life dost thou lead!2H4 II.iv.281
Very true, Sir: and I come to draw you Very true, sir, and I come to draw you2H4 II.iv.284
out by the Eares. out by the ears.2H4 II.iv.285
You whorson Candle-myne you, how You whoreson candle-mine you, how2H4 II.iv.295
vildly did you speake of me euen now, before this honest, vilely did you speak of me now, before this honest,2H4 II.iv.296
vertuous, ciuill Gentlewoman? virtuous, civil gentlewoman!2H4 II.iv.297
Yes: and you knew me, as you did when Yea, and you knew me, as you did when2H4 II.iv.301
you ranne away by Gads-hill: you knew I was at your you ran away by Gad's Hill; you knew I was at your2H4 II.iv.302
back, and spoke it on purpose, to trie my patience. back, and spoke it on purpose to try my patience.2H4 II.iv.303
I shall driue you then to confesse the I shall drive you then to confess the2H4 II.iv.306
wilfull abuse, and then I know how to handle you. wilful abuse, and then I know how to handle you.2H4 II.iv.307
Not to disprayse me? and call me Not? To dispraise me, and call me2H4 II.iv.309
Pantler, and Bread-chopper, and I know not what? pantler, and bread-chipper, and I know not what?2H4 II.iv.310
See now whether pure Feare, and entire See now whether pure fear and entire2H4 II.iv.320
Cowardise, doth not make thee wrong this vertuous cowardice doth not make thee wrong this virtuous2H4 II.iv.321
Gentle-woman, to close with vs? Is shee of the Wicked? Is gentlewoman to close with us. Is she of the wicked? Is2H4 II.iv.322
thine Hostesse heere, of the Wicked? Or is the Boy of the thine hostess here of the wicked? Or is thy boy of the2H4 II.iv.323
Wicked? Or honest Bardolph (whose Zeale burnes in his wicked? Or honest Bardolph, whose zeal burns in his2H4 II.iv.324
Nose) of the Wicked? nose, of the wicked?2H4 II.iv.325
For the Women? For the women?2H4 II.iv.332
You, Gentlewoman. You, gentlewoman –2H4 II.iv.343
Peto, how now? what newes? Peto, how now, what news?2H4 II.iv.349
By Heauen (Poines) I feele me much to blame, By heaven, Poins, I feel me much to blame,2H4 II.iv.356
So idly to prophane the precious time, So idly to profane the precious time2H4 II.iv.357
When Tempest of Commotion, like the South, When tempest of commotion, like the south2H4 II.iv.358
Borne with black Vapour, doth begin to melt, Borne with black vapour, doth begin to melt2H4 II.iv.359
And drop vpon our bare vnarmed heads. And drop upon our bare unarmed heads.2H4 II.iv.360
Giue me my Sword, and Cloake: Falstaffe, good night.Give me my sword and cloak. Falstaff, good night.2H4 II.iv.361
Who saw the Duke of Clarence? Who saw the Duke of Clarence?2H4 IV.v.8
How now? Raine within doores, and none How now, rain within doors, and none2H4 IV.v.10
abroad? How doth the King? abroad? How doth the King?2H4 IV.v.11
Heard hee the good newes yet? Tell it him. Heard he the good news yet? Tell it him.2H4 IV.v.13
If hee be sicke with Ioy, / Hee'le recouer If he be sick with joy, he'll recover2H4 IV.v.15
without Physicke. without physic.2H4 IV.v.16
No: I will sit, and watch here, by the King. No, I will sit and watch here by the King.2H4 IV.v.21
Why doth the Crowne lye there, vpon his Pillow, Why doth the crown lie there upon his pillow,2H4 IV.v.22
Being so troublesome a Bed-fellow? Being so troublesome a bedfellow?2H4 IV.v.23
O pollish'd Perturbation! Golden Care! O polished perturbation! Golden care!2H4 IV.v.24
That keep'st the Ports of Slumber open wide, That keepest the ports of slumber open wide2H4 IV.v.25
To many a watchfull Night: sleepe with it now, To many a watchful night! Sleep with it now!2H4 IV.v.26
Yet not so sound, and halfe so deepely sweete, Yet not so sound, and half so deeply sweet,2H4 IV.v.27
As hee whose Brow (with homely Biggen bound) As he whose brow with homely biggen bound2H4 IV.v.28
Snores out the Watch of Night. O Maiestie! Snores out the watch of night. O majesty!2H4 IV.v.29
When thou do'st pinch thy Bearer, thou do'st sit When thou dost pinch thy bearer, thou dost sit2H4 IV.v.30
Like a rich Armor, worne in heat of day, Like a rich armour worn in heat of day,2H4 IV.v.31
That scald'st with safetie: by his Gates of breath, That scaldest with safety. By his gates of breath2H4 IV.v.32
There lyes a dowlney feather, which stirres not: There lies a downy feather which stirs not;2H4 IV.v.33
Did hee suspire, that light and weightlesse dowlne Did he suspire, that light and weightless down2H4 IV.v.34
Perforce must moue. My gracious Lord, my Father, Perforce must move. My gracious lord! My father!2H4 IV.v.35
This sleepe is sound indeede: this is a sleepe, This sleep is sound indeed; this is a sleep2H4 IV.v.36
That from this Golden Rigoll hath diuorc'd That from this golden rigol hath divorced2H4 IV.v.37
So many English Kings. Thy due, from me, So many English kings. Thy due from me2H4 IV.v.38
Is Teares, and heauie Sorrowes of the Blood, Is tears and heavy sorrows of the blood,2H4 IV.v.39
Which Nature, Loue, and filiall tendernesse, Which nature, love, and filial tenderness2H4 IV.v.40
Shall (O deare Father) pay thee plenteously. Shall, O dear father, pay thee plenteously.2H4 IV.v.41
My due, from thee, is this Imperiall Crowne, My due from thee is this imperial crown,2H4 IV.v.42
Which (as immediate from thy Place, and Blood) Which, as immediate from thy place and blood,2H4 IV.v.43
Deriues it selfe to me. Derives itself to me.2H4 IV.v.44.1
Loe, heere it sits, Lo where it sits,2H4 IV.v.44.2
Which Heauen shall guard: And put the worlds whole strength Which God shall guard, and put the world's whole strength2H4 IV.v.45
into one gyant Arme, / It shall not force Into one giant arm, it shall not force2H4 IV.v.46
this Lineall Honor from me. / This, from thee, This lineal honour from me. This from thee2H4 IV.v.47
will I to mine leaue, / As 'tis left to me. Will I to mine leave, as 'tis left to me.2H4 IV.v.48
I neuer thought to heare you speake againe. I never thought to hear you speak again.2H4 IV.v.92
O pardon me (my Liege) / But for my Teares, O, pardon me, my liege! But for my tears,2H4 IV.v.139
The most Impediments vnto my Speech, The moist impediments unto my speech,2H4 IV.v.140
I had fore-stall'd this deere, and deepe Rebuke, I had forestalled this dear and deep rebuke2H4 IV.v.141
Ere you (with greefe) had spoke, and I had heard Ere you with grief had spoke and I had heard2H4 IV.v.142
The course of it so farre. There is your Crowne, The course of it so far. There is your crown,2H4 IV.v.143
And he that weares the Crowne immortally, And He that wears the crown immortally2H4 IV.v.144
Long guard it yours. If I affect it more, Long guard it yours! If I affect it more2H4 IV.v.145
Then as your Honour, and as your Renowne, Than as your honour and as your renown,2H4 IV.v.146
Let me no more from this Obedience rise, Let me no more from this obedience rise,2H4 IV.v.147
Which my most true, and inward duteous Spirit Which my most inward true and duteous spirit2H4 IV.v.148
Teacheth this prostrate, and exteriour bending. Teacheth this prostrate and exterior bending.2H4 IV.v.149
Heauen witnesse with me, when I heere came in, God witness with me, when I here came in2H4 IV.v.150
And found no course of breath within your Maiestie, And found no course of breath within your majesty,2H4 IV.v.151
How cold it strooke my heart. If I do faine, How cold it struck my heart! If I do feign,2H4 IV.v.152
O let me, in my present wildenesse, dye, O, let me in my present wildness die,2H4 IV.v.153
And neuer liue, to shew th' incredulous World, And never live to show th' incredulous world2H4 IV.v.154
The Noble change that I haue purposed. The noble change that I have purposed!2H4 IV.v.155
Comming to looke on you, thinking you dead, Coming to look on you, thinking you dead,2H4 IV.v.156
(And dead almost (my Liege) to thinke you were) And dead almost, my liege, to think you were,2H4 IV.v.157
I spake vnto the Crowne (as hauing sense) I spake unto this crown as having sense,2H4 IV.v.158
And thus vpbraided it. The Care on thee depending, And thus upbraided it: ‘ The care on thee depending2H4 IV.v.159
Hath fed vpon the body of my Father, Hath fed upon the body of my father;2H4 IV.v.160
Therefore, thou best of Gold, art worst of Gold. Therefore thou best of gold art worst of gold.2H4 IV.v.161
Other, lesse fine in Charract, is more precious, Other, less fine in carat, is more precious,2H4 IV.v.162
Preseruing life, in Med'cine potable: Preserving life in medicine potable;2H4 IV.v.163
But thou, most Fine, most Honour'd, most Renown'd, But thou, most fine, most honoured, most renowned,2H4 IV.v.164
Hast eate the Bearer vp. / Thus (my Royall Liege) Hast eat thy bearer up.’ Thus, my most royal liege,2H4 IV.v.165
Accusing it, I put it on my Head, Accusing it, I put it on my head,2H4 IV.v.166
To try with it (as with an Enemie, To try with it, as with an enemy2H4 IV.v.167
That had before my face murdred my Father) That had before my face murdered my father,2H4 IV.v.168
The Quarrell of a true Inheritor. The quarrel of a true inheritor.2H4 IV.v.169
But if it did infect my blood with Ioy, But if it did infect my blood with joy2H4 IV.v.170
Or swell my Thoughts, to any straine of Pride, Or swell my thoughts to any strain of pride,2H4 IV.v.171
If any Rebell, or vaine spirit of mine, If any rebel or vain spirit of mine2H4 IV.v.172
Did, with the least Affection of a Welcome, Did with the least affection of a welcome2H4 IV.v.173
Giue entertainment to the might of it, Give entertainment to the might of it,2H4 IV.v.174
Let heauen, for euer, keepe it from my head, Let God for ever keep it from my head,2H4 IV.v.175
And make me, as the poorest Vassaile is, And make me as the poorest vassal is2H4 IV.v.176
That doth with awe, and terror kneele to it. That doth with awe and terror kneel to it!2H4 IV.v.177
My gracious Liege: / You wonne it, wore it: kept it, gaue it me, You won it, wore it, kept it, gave it me;2H4 IV.v.220
Then plaine and right must my possession be; Then plain and right must my possession be,2H4 IV.v.221
Which I, with more, then with a Common paine, Which I with more than with a common pain2H4 IV.v.222
'Gainst all the World, will rightfully maintaine. 'Gainst all the world will rightfully maintain.2H4 IV.v.223
My Lord of Warwicke. My lord of Warwick!2H4 IV.v.230.2
This new, and gorgeous Garment, Maiesty, This new and gorgeous garment, majesty,2H4 V.ii.44
Sits not so easie on me, as you thinke. Sits not so easy on me as you think.2H4 V.ii.45
Brothers, you mixe your Sadnesse with some Feare: Brothers, you mix your sadness with some fear.2H4 V.ii.46
This is the English, not the Turkish Court: This is the English, not the Turkish court;2H4 V.ii.47
Not Amurah, an Amurah succeeds, Not Amurath an Amurath succeeds,2H4 V.ii.48
But Harry, Harry: Yet be sad (good Brothers) But Harry Harry. Yet be sad, good brothers,2H4 V.ii.49
For (to speake truth) it very well becomes you: For, by my faith, it very well becomes you.2H4 V.ii.50
Sorrow, so Royally in you appeares, Sorrow so royally in you appears2H4 V.ii.51
That I will deeply put the Fashion on, That I will deeply put the fashion on2H4 V.ii.52
And weare it in my heart. Why then be sad, And wear it in my heart. Why then, be sad;2H4 V.ii.53
But entertaine no more of it (good Brothers) But entertain no more of it, good brothers,2H4 V.ii.54
Then a ioynt burthen, laid vpon vs all. Than a joint burden laid upon us all.2H4 V.ii.55
For me, by Heauen (I bid you be assur'd) For me, by heaven, I bid you be assured,2H4 V.ii.56
Ile be your Father, and your Brother too: I'll be your father and your brother too.2H4 V.ii.57
Let me but beare your Loue, Ile beare your Cares; Let me but bear your love, I 'll bear your cares.2H4 V.ii.58
But weepe that Harrie's dead, and so will I. Yet weep that Harry's dead, and so will I;2H4 V.ii.59
But Harry liues, that shall conuert those Teares But Harry lives, that shall convert those tears2H4 V.ii.60
By number, into houres of Happinesse. By number into hours of happiness.2H4 V.ii.61
You all looke strangely on me: and you most, You all look strangely on me – and (to Lord Chief Justice) you most;2H4 V.ii.63
You are (I thinke) assur'd, I loue you not. You are, I think, assured I love you not.2H4 V.ii.64
No?No?2H4 V.ii.67
How might a Prince of my great hopes forget How might a prince of my great hopes forget2H4 V.ii.68
So great Indignities you laid vpon me? So great indignities you laid upon me?2H4 V.ii.69
What? Rate? Rebuke? and roughly send to Prison What! Rate, rebuke, and roughly send to prison2H4 V.ii.70
Th' immediate Heire of England? Was this easie? Th' immediate heir of England! Was this easy?2H4 V.ii.71
May this be wash'd in Lethe, and forgotten? May this be washed in Lethe and forgotten?2H4 V.ii.72
You are right Iustice, and you weigh this well: You are right justice, and you weigh this well.2H4 V.ii.102
Therefore still beare the Ballance, and the Sword: Therefore still bear the balance and the sword,2H4 V.ii.103
And I do wish your Honors may encrease, And I do wish your honours may increase2H4 V.ii.104
Till you do liue, to see a Sonne of mine Till you do live to see a son of mine2H4 V.ii.105
Offend you, and obey you, as I did. Offend you and obey you, as I did.2H4 V.ii.106
So shall I liue, to speake my Fathers words: So shall I live to speak my father's words:2H4 V.ii.107
Happy am I, that haue a man so bold, ‘ Happy am I, that have a man so bold2H4 V.ii.108
That dares do Iustice, on my proper Sonne; That dares do justice on my proper son;2H4 V.ii.109
And no lesse happy, hauing such a Sonne, And not less happy, having such a son2H4 V.ii.110
That would deliuer vp his Greatnesse so, That would deliver up his greatness so2H4 V.ii.111
Into the hands of Iustice. You did commit me: Into the hands of justice.’ You did commit me – 2H4 V.ii.112
For which, I do commit into your hand, For which I do commit into your hand2H4 V.ii.113
Th' vnstained Sword that you haue vs'd to beare: Th' unstained sword that you have used to bear,2H4 V.ii.114
With this Remembrance; That you vse the same With this remembrance: that you use the same2H4 V.ii.115
With the like bold, iust, and impartiall spirit With the like bold, just, and impartial spirit2H4 V.ii.116
As you haue done 'gainst me. There is my hand, As you have done 'gainst me. There is my hand.2H4 V.ii.117
You shall be as a Father, to my Youth: You shall be as a father to my youth;2H4 V.ii.118
My voice shall sound, as you do prompt mine eare, My voice shall sound as you do prompt mine ear,2H4 V.ii.119
And I will stoope, and humble my Intents, And I will stoop and humble my intents2H4 V.ii.120
To your well-practis'd, wise Directions. To your well-practised wise directions.2H4 V.ii.121
And Princes all, beleeue me, I beseech you: And, Princes all, believe me, I beseech you,2H4 V.ii.122
My Father is gone wilde into his Graue, My father is gone wild into his grave,2H4 V.ii.123
(For in his Tombe, lye my Affections) For in his tomb lie my affections;2H4 V.ii.124
And with his Spirits, sadly I suruiue, And with his spirits sadly I survive2H4 V.ii.125
To mocke the expectation of the World; To mock the expectation of the world,2H4 V.ii.126
To frustrate Prophesies, and to race out To frustrate prophecies, and to raze out2H4 V.ii.127
Rotten Opinion, who hath writ me downe Rotten opinion, who hath writ me down2H4 V.ii.128
After my seeming. The Tide of Blood in me, After my seeming. The tide of blood in me2H4 V.ii.129
Hath prowdly flow'd in Vanity, till now. Hath proudly flowed in vanity till now.2H4 V.ii.130
Now doth it turne, and ebbe backe to the Sea, Now doth it turn, and ebb back to the sea,2H4 V.ii.131
Where it shall mingle with the state of Floods, Where it shall mingle with the state of floods,2H4 V.ii.132
And flow henceforth in formall Maiesty. And flow henceforth in formal majesty.2H4 V.ii.133
Now call we our High Court of Parliament, Now call we our high court of parliament,2H4 V.ii.134
And let vs choose such Limbes of Noble Counsaile, And let us choose such limbs of noble counsel2H4 V.ii.135
That the great Body of our State may go That the great body of our state may go2H4 V.ii.136
In equall ranke, with the best gouern'd Nation, In equal rank with the best-governed nation;2H4 V.ii.137
That Warre, or Peace, or both at once may be That war, or peace, or both at once, may be2H4 V.ii.138
As things acquainted and familiar to vs, As things acquainted and familiar to us;2H4 V.ii.139
In which you (Father) shall haue formost hand. In which you, father, shall have foremost hand.2H4 V.ii.140
Our Coronation done, we will accite Our coronation done, we will accite,2H4 V.ii.141
(As I before remembred) all our State, As I before remembered, all our state.2H4 V.ii.142
And heauen (consigning to my good intents) And, God consigning to my good intents,2H4 V.ii.143
No Prince, nor Peere, shall haue iust cause to say, No prince nor peer shall have just cause to say,2H4 V.ii.144
Heauen shorten Harries happy life, one day.God shorten Harry's happy life one day!2H4 V.ii.145
My Lord Chiefe Iustice, speake to that My Lord Chief Justice, speak to that2H4 V.v.45
vaine man. vain man.2H4 V.v.46
I know thee not, old man: Fall to thy Prayers: I know thee not, old man. Fall to thy prayers.2H4 V.v.50
How ill white haires become a Foole, and Iester? How ill white hairs become a fool and jester.2H4 V.v.51
I haue long dream'd of such a kinde of man, I have long dreamed of such a kind of man,2H4 V.v.52
So surfeit-swell'd, so old, and so prophane: So surfeit-swelled, so old, and so profane,2H4 V.v.53
But being awake, I do despise my dreame. But being awaked I do despise my dream.2H4 V.v.54
Make lesse thy body (hence) and more thy Grace, Make less thy body hence, and more thy grace;2H4 V.v.55
Leaue gourmandizing; Know the Graue doth gape Leave gormandizing; know the grave doth gape2H4 V.v.56
For thee, thrice wider then for other men. For thee thrice wider than for other men.2H4 V.v.57
Reply not to me, with a Foole-borne Iest, Reply not to me with a fool-born jest.2H4 V.v.58
Presume not, that I am the thing I was, Presume not that I am the thing I was,2H4 V.v.59
For heauen doth know (so shall the world perceiue) For God doth know, so shall the world perceive,2H4 V.v.60
That I haue turn'd away my former Selfe, That I have turned away my former self;2H4 V.v.61
So will I those that kept me Companie. So will I those that kept me company.2H4 V.v.62
When thou dost heare I am, as I haue bin, When thou dost hear I am as I have been,2H4 V.v.63
Approach me, and thou shalt be as thou was't Approach me, and thou shalt be as thou wast,2H4 V.v.64
The Tutor and the Feeder of my Riots: The tutor and the feeder of my riots;2H4 V.v.65
Till then, I banish thee, on paine of death, Till then I banish thee, on pain of death,2H4 V.v.66
As I haue done the rest of my Misleaders, As I have done the rest of my misleaders,2H4 V.v.67
Not to come neere our Person, by ten mile. Not to come near our person by ten mile.2H4 V.v.68
For competence of life, I will allow you, For competence of life I will allow you,2H4 V.v.69
That lacke of meanes enforce you not to euill: That lack of means enforce you not to evils;2H4 V.v.70
And as we heare you do reforme your selues, And as we hear you do reform yourselves,2H4 V.v.71
We will according to your strength, and qualities, We will, according to your strengths and qualities,2H4 V.v.72
Giue you aduancement. Be it your charge (my Lord) Give you advancement. (to the Lord Chief Justice) Be it your charge, my lord,2H4 V.v.73
To see perform'd the tenure of our word. To see performed the tenor of my word.2H4 V.v.74
Set on. Set on.2H4 V.v.75
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL