The second Part of King Henry the Fourth. Ierusalem, my Noble Lord. Ierusalem: Ierusalem, shall Harrydye.
Page, and Dauie.
By Cocke and Pye, you shall not away to night.
Dauy, I say.
You must excuse me, M.
I will not excuse you: you shall not be excused.
Excuses shall not be admitted: there is no excuse shall
serue: you shall not be excus'd.
Dauy, Dauy, Dauy, let me see (
Dauy) let me see:
William Cooke, bid him come hither. Sir
Iohn, you shal
not be excus'd.
Marry sir, thus: those Precepts cannot bee
seru'd: and againe sir, shall we sowe the head‑land with
With red Wheate
Dauy. But for
are there no yong pigeons?
Let it be cast, and payde: Sir
Iohn, you shall
Not be excus'd.
Sir, a new linke to the Bucket must needes bee
had: And Sir, doe you meane to stoppe any of
Wages, about the Sacke he lost the other day, at
He shall answer it:
Dauy, a couple short‑legg'd Hennes: a
ioynt of Mutton, and any pretty little tine Kickshawes,
Doth the man of Warre, stay all night sir?
I will vse him well. A Friend i'th Court, is better then a
rant penny in purse. Vse his men well
Dauy, for they are ar
Knaues, and will backe‑bite.
No Worse then they are bitten. sir: For they
haue maruellous fowle linnen.
Dauy: about thy Businesse,
I beseech you sir,
William Visor of Woncot, against
of the hill.
There are many Complaints
Dauy, against that
Visor is an arrant Knaue, on my know