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Angiers arms Arthur of Brittany Austria Bastard Bigot Blanch Blanche of Castile blood Brabbler breath Bretagne Camb cardinal character Chatillon child Clarke Coll conjecture Constance crown curse Dauphin death doth Duke Duke of Austria Elinor England English Exeunt eyes fair faith father Faulconbridge fear folio France French Geffrey's give Goodwin Sands grief Halliwell hand hath hear heart heaven Holinshed holy honour Hubert James Gurney Johnson King John King Philip land Lewis lord Macb majesty Malone Melun Messenger mother night noble noun oath old play Pandulph passage passion peace peize Pembroke plague Pope Prince Henry quotes Rich Richard Richard III Salisbury Scene Schmidt Shakespeare Shakspere Sir Robert Sonn sorrow soul speak spirit Steevens swear Swineshead Swinstead sworn thee Theo thine thou art thou hast thou shalt tongue truth vex'd word young Arthur
Page 88 - I will not keep this form upon my head, When there is such disorder in my wit. O Lord ! my boy, my Arthur, my fair son ! My life, my joy, my food, my all the world ! My widow-comfort, and my sorrow's cure! [Exit. King Philip. I fear some outrage, and I
Page 73 - herself on the ground. Enter KING JOHN, KING PHILIP, LEWIS, BLANCH, ELINOR, the BASTARD, AUSTRIA, and Attendants. Ever in France shall be kept festival. To solemnize this day the glorious sun Stays in his course and plays the alchemist, Turning with splendour of his precious eye The meagre cloddy earth to glittering gold.
Page 95 - to harm mine eye. Are you more stubborn-hard than hammer'd iron ? An if an angel should have come to me And told me Hubert should put out mine eyes, I would not have believ'd him,—no tongue but Hubert's. 70 Hubert. Come forth. [Stamps. Re-enter Attendants, with a cord, irons, etc. Do
Page 69 - 59° Well, whiles I am a beggar, I will rail And say there is no sin but to be rich; And being rich, my virtue then shall be To say there is no vice but beggary. Since kings break faith upon commodity, Gain, be my lord, for I will worship thee
Page 79 - Save what is opposite to England's love. Therefore to arms ! be champion of our church, Or let the church, our mother, breathe her curse, A mother's curse, on her revolting son. France, thou mayst hold a serpent by the tongue, A chafed lion by the mortal paw, A fasting tiger safer by the tooth,
Page 104 - Of dangerous majesty, when perchance it frowns More upon humour than advis'd respect. Hubert. Here is your hand and seal for what I did. King John. O, when the last account 'twixt heaven and earth Is to be made, then shall this hand and seal Witness against us to damnation
Page 75 - O Austria ! thou dost shame That bloody spoil; thou slave, thou wretch, thou coward ! Thou little valiant, great in villany ! Thou ever strong upon the stronger side! Thou Fortune's champion that dost never fight But when her humorous ladyship is by To teach thee safely!
Page 171 - Whiles his most mighty father on a hill Stood smiling to behold his lion's whelp Forage in blood of French nobility.' ' See also the noun in LLL iv. I. 93 : "And he [the lion] from forage will incline to play." Fl. quotes Edward III. ii. I (Shakespeare's part) : "The lion doth become his bloody jaws, And grace his
Page 95 - I will not stir, nor wince, nor speak a word, Nor look upon the iron angerly. Thrust but these men away, and I 'll forgive you, Whatever torment you do put me to. Hubert. Go, stand within; let me alone with him. 1
Page 150 - to sit and draw His arched brows, his hawking eye, his curls, In our heart's table." In the speech that follows, there is an allusion to the punishment of "drawing, hanging, and quartering." For similar quibbles, see Much Ado, p. 143, note on Hang it first, and draw it afterwards. 513. Translate it to my will. Cf.