WARWICK
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Many good-morrowes to your Maiestie. Many good morrows to your majesty!2H4 III.i.32
'Tis One a Clock, and past. 'Tis one o'clock, and past.2H4 III.i.34
We haue (my Liege.) We have, my liege.2H4 III.i.37
It is but as a Body, yet distemper'd, It is but as a body yet distempered,2H4 III.i.41
Which to his former strength may be restor'd, Which to his former strength may be restored2H4 III.i.42
With good aduice, and little Medicine: With good advice and little medicine.2H4 III.i.43
My Lord Northumberland will soone be cool'd. My lord Northumberland will soon be cooled.2H4 III.i.44
There is a Historie in all mens Liues, There is a history in all men's lives2H4 III.i.76
Figuring the nature of the Times deceas'd: Figuring the nature of the times deceased,2H4 III.i.77
The which obseru'd, a man may prophecie The which observed, a man may prophesy,2H4 III.i.78
With a neere ayme, of the maine chance of things, With a near aim, of the main chance of things2H4 III.i.79
As yet not come to Life, which in their Seedes As yet not come to life, who in their seeds2H4 III.i.80
And weake beginnings lye entreasured: And weak beginning lie intreasured.2H4 III.i.81
Such things become the Hatch and Brood of Time; Such things become the hatch and brood of time,2H4 III.i.82
And by the necessarie forme of this, And by the necessary form of this2H4 III.i.83
King Richard might create a perfect guesse, King Richard might create a perfect guess2H4 III.i.84
That great Northumberland, then false to him, That great Northumberland, then false to him,2H4 III.i.85
Would of that Seed, grow to a greater falsenesse, Would of that seed grow to a greater falseness,2H4 III.i.86
Which should not finde a ground to roote vpon, Which should not find a ground to root upon2H4 III.i.87
Vnlesse on you. Unless on you.2H4 III.i.88.1
It cannot be (my Lord:) It cannot be, my lord.2H4 III.i.92.2
Rumor doth double, like the Voice, and Eccho, Rumour doth double, like the voice and echo,2H4 III.i.93
The numbers of the feared. Please it your Grace The numbers of the feared. Please it your grace2H4 III.i.94
To goe to bed, vpon my Life (my Lord) To go to bed. Upon my soul, my lord,2H4 III.i.95
The Pow'rs that you alreadie haue sent forth, The powers that you already have sent forth2H4 III.i.96
Shall bring this Prize in very easily. Shall bring this prize in very easily.2H4 III.i.97
To comfort you the more, I haue receiu'd To comfort you the more, I have received2H4 III.i.98
A certaine instance, that Glendour is dead. A certain instance that Glendower is dead.2H4 III.i.99
Your Maiestie hath beene this fort-night ill, Your majesty hath been this fortnight ill,2H4 III.i.100
And these vnseason'd howres perforce must adde And these unseasoned hours perforce must add2H4 III.i.101
Vnto your Sicknesse. Unto your sickness.2H4 III.i.102.1
Both which we doubt not, but your Maiestie Both which we doubt not but your majesty2H4 IV.iv.11
Shall soone enioy. Shall soon enjoy.2H4 IV.iv.12.1
My gracious Lord, you looke beyond him quite: My gracious lord, you look beyond him quite.2H4 IV.iv.67
The Prince but studies his Companions, The Prince but studies his companions2H4 IV.iv.68
Like a strange Tongue: wherein, to gaine the Language, Like a strange tongue, wherein, to gain the language,2H4 IV.iv.69
'Tis needfull, that the most immodest word 'Tis needful that the most immodest word2H4 IV.iv.70
Be look'd vpon, and learn'd: which once attayn'd, Be looked upon and learnt, which, once attained,2H4 IV.iv.71
Your Highnesse knowes, comes to no farther vse, Your highness knows, comes to no further use2H4 IV.iv.72
But to be knowne, and hated. So, like grosse termes, But to be known and hated. So, like gross terms,2H4 IV.iv.73
The Prince will, in the perfectnesse of time, The Prince will, in the perfectness of time,2H4 IV.iv.74
Cast off his followers: and their memorie Cast off his followers, and their memory2H4 IV.iv.75
Shall as a Patterne, or a Measure, liue, Shall as a pattern or a measure live2H4 IV.iv.76
By which his Grace must mete the liues of others, By which his grace must mete the lives of other,2H4 IV.iv.77
Turning past-euills to aduantages. Turning past evils to advantages.2H4 IV.iv.78
Be patient (Princes) you doe know, these Fits Be patient, Princes. You do know these fits2H4 IV.iv.114
Are with his Highnesse very ordinarie. Are with his highness very ordinary.2H4 IV.iv.115
Stand from him, giue him ayre: / Hee'le straight be well. Stand from him, give him air; he'll straight be well.2H4 IV.iv.116
Speake lower (Princes) for the King recouers. Speak lower, Princes, for the King recovers.2H4 IV.iv.129
Call for the Musicke in the other Roome. Call for the music in the other room.2H4 IV.v.4
Lesse noyse, lesse noyse. Less noise, less noise!2H4 IV.v.7
Not so much noyse (my Lords) Sweet Prince speake lowe, Not so much noise, my lords. Sweet Prince, speak low;2H4 IV.v.17
The King, your Father, is dispos'd to sleepe. The King your father is disposed to sleep.2H4 IV.v.18
Wil't please your Grace to goe along with vs? Will't please your grace to go along with us?2H4 IV.v.20
What would your Maiestie? how fares your Grace? What would your majesty?2H4 IV.v.50.2
This doore is open, hee is gone this way. This door is open; he is gone this way.2H4 IV.v.56
When wee with-drew (my Liege) wee left it heere. When we withdrew, my liege, we left it here.2H4 IV.v.60
My Lord, I found the Prince in the next Roome, My lord, I found the Prince in the next room,2H4 IV.v.83
Washing with kindly Teares his gentle Cheekes, Washing with kindly tears his gentle cheeks,2H4 IV.v.84
With such a deepe demeanure, in great sorrow, With such a deep demeanour in great sorrow,2H4 IV.v.85
That Tyranny, which neuer quafft but blood, That tyranny, which never quaffed but blood,2H4 IV.v.86
Would (by beholding him) haue wash'd his Knife Would, by beholding him, have washed his knife2H4 IV.v.87
With gentle eye-drops. Hee is comming hither. With gentle eye-drops. He is coming hither.2H4 IV.v.88
'Tis call'd Ierusalem, my Noble Lord. 'Tis called Jerusalem, my noble lord.2H4 IV.v.233
How now, my Lord Chiefe Iustice, whether away? How now, my Lord Chief Justice, whither away?2H4 V.ii.1
Exceeding well: his Cares / Are now, all ended. Exceeding well; his cares are now all ended.2H4 V.ii.3
Hee's walk'd the way of Nature, He's walked the way of nature,2H4 V.ii.4.2
And to our purposes, he liues no more. And to our purposes he lives no more.2H4 V.ii.5
Indeed I thinke the yong King loues you not. Indeed I think the young King loves you not.2H4 V.ii.9
Heere come the heauy Issue of dead Harrie: Here come the heavy issue of dead Harry.2H4 V.ii.14
O, that the liuing Harrie had the temper O that the living Harry had the temper2H4 V.ii.15
Of him, the worst of these three Gentlemen: Of him, the worst of these three gentlemen!2H4 V.ii.16
How many Nobles then, should hold their places, How many nobles then should hold their places2H4 V.ii.17
That must strike saile, to Spirits of vilde sort? That must strike sail to spirits of vile sort!2H4 V.ii.18
We do remember: but our Argument We do remember, but our argument2H4 V.ii.23
Is all too heauy, to admit much talke. Is all too heavy to admit much talk.2H4 V.ii.24
Heere comes the Prince. Here comes the Prince.2H4 V.ii.42
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