The Bodleian First Folio

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Reference: h4v - Histories, p. 76

Left Column


The Life of Henry the Fift.

[855]

leeches my Boyes, to sucke, to sucke, the very blood to

sucke.

Boy.

And that's but vnwholesome food, they say.

Pist.

Touch her soft mouth, and march.

Bard.

Farwell Hostesse.

Nim.
[860]

I cannot kisse, that is the humor of it: but

adieu.

Pist.

Let Huswiferie appeare: keepe close, I thee

command.

Hostesse.

Farwell: adieu.

Exeunt
[Act 2, Scene 4] Flourish. Enter the French King, the Dolphin, the Dukes of Berry and Britaine. King.
[865]
Thus comes the English with full power vpon vs, And more then carefully it vs concernes, To answer Royally in our defences. Therefore the Dukes of Berry and of Britaine, Of Brabant and of Orleance, shall make forth,
[870]
And you Prince Dolphin, with all swift dispatch To lyne and new repayre our Townes of Warre With men of courage, and with meanes defendant: For England his approaches makes as fierce, As Waters to the sucking of a Gulfe.
[875]
It fits vs then to be as prouident, As feare may teach vs, out of late examples Left by the fatall and neglected English, Vpon our fields.
Dolphin. My most redoubted Father,
[880]
It is most meet we arme vs 'gainst the Foe: For Peace it selfe should not so dull a Kingdome, (Though War nor no knowne Quarrel were in question) But that Defences, Musters, Preparations, Should be maintain'd, assembled, and collected,
[885]
As were a Warre in expectation. Therefore I say, 'tis meet we all goe forth, To view the sick and feeble parts of France: And let vs doe it with no shew of feare, No, with no more, then if we heard that England
[890]
Were busied with a Whitson Morris-dance: For, my good Liege, shee is so idly King'd, Her Scepter so phantastically borne, By a vaine giddie shallow humorous Youth, That feare attends her not.
Const.
[895]
O peace, Prince Dolphin, You are too much mistaken in this King: Question your Grace the late Embassadors, With what great State he heard their Embassie, How well supply'd with Noble Councellors,
[900]
How modest in exception; and withall, How terrible in constant resolution: And you shall find, his Vanities fore-spent, Were but the out-side of the Roman Brutus, Couering Discretion with a Coat of Folly;
[905]
As Gardeners doe with Ordure hide those Roots That shall first spring, and be most delicate.
Dolphin. Well, 'tis not so, my Lord High Constable. But though we thinke it so, it is no matter: In cases of defence, 'tis best to weigh
[910]
The Enemie more mightie then he seemes, So the proportions of defence are fill'd: Which of a weake and niggardly proiection, Doth like a Miser spoyle his Coat, with scanting A little Cloth.
King.
[915]
Thinke we King Harry strong: And Princes, looke you strongly arme to meet him. The Kindred of him hath beene flesht vpon vs:

Image


[full image]

Right Column


And he is bred out of that bloodie straine, That haunted vs in our familiar Pathes:
[920]
Witnesse our too much memorable shame, When Cressy Battell fatally was strucke, And all our Princes captiu'd, by the hand Of that black Name, Edward, black Prince of Wales: Whiles that his Mountaine Sire, on Mountaine standing
[925]
Vp in the Ayre, crown'd with the Golden Sunne, Saw his Heroicall Seed, and smil'd to see him Mangle the Worke of Nature, and deface The Patternes, that by God and by French Fathers Had twentie yeeres been made. This is a Stem
[930]
Of that Victorious Stock: and let vs feare The Natiue mightinesse and fate of him.
Enter a Messenger. Mess. Embassadors from Harry King of England, Doe craue admittance to your Maiestie. King. Weele giue them present audience.
[935]
Goe, and bring them. You see this Chase is hotly followed, friends.
Dolphin. Turne head, and stop pursuit: for coward Dogs Most spend their mouths, whē when what they seem to threaten Runs farre before them. Good my Soueraigne
[940]
Take vp the English short, and let them know Of what a Monarchie you are the Head: Selfe-loue, my Liege, is not so vile a sinne, As selfe-neglecting.
Enter Exeter. King.

From our Brother of England?

Exe.
[945]
From him, and thus he greets your Maiestie: He wills you in the Name of God Almightie, That you deuest your selfe, and lay apart The borrowed Glories, that by gift of Heauen, By Law of Nature, and of Nations, longs
[950]
To him and to his Heires, namely, the Crowne, And all wide-stretched Honors, that pertaine By Custome, and the Ordinance of Times, Vnto the Crowne of France: that you may know 'Tis no sinister, nor no awk-ward Clayme,
[955]
Pickt from the worme-holes of long-vanisht dayes, Nor from the dust of old Obliuion rakt, He sends you this most memorable Lyne, In euery Branch truly demonstratiue; Willing you ouer-looke this Pedigree:
[960]
And when you find him euenly deriu'd From his most fam'd, of famous Ancestors, Edward the third; he bids you then resigne Your Crowne and Kingdome, indirectly held From him the Natiue and true Challenger.
King.
[965]

Or else what followes?

Exe. Bloody constraint: for if you hide the Crowne Euen in your hearts, there will he rake for it. Therefore in fierce Tempest is he comming, In Thunder and in Earth-quake, like a Ioue:
[970]
That if requiring faile, he will compell. And bids you, in the Bowels of the Lord, Deliuer vp the Crowne, and to take mercie On the poore Soules, for whom this hungry Warre Opens his vastie Iawes: and on your head
[975]
Turning the Widdowes Teares, the Orphans Cryes, The dead-mens Blood, the priuy Maidens Groanes, For Husbands, Fathers, and betrothed Louers, That shall be swallowed in this Controuersie. This is his Clayme, his Threatning, and my Message:
[980]
Vnlesse the Dolphin be in presence here; To whom expressely I bring greeting to.
King. For

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[Act 2, Scene 4] Flourish. Enter the French King, the Dolphin, the Dukes of Berry and Britaine. King.
[865]
Thus comes the English with full power vpon vs, And more then carefully it vs concernes, To answer Royally in our defences. Therefore the Dukes of Berry and of Britaine, Of Brabant and of Orleance, shall make forth,
[870]
And you Prince Dolphin, with all swift dispatch To lyne and new repayre our Townes of Warre With men of courage, and with meanes defendant: For England his approaches makes as fierce, As Waters to the sucking of a Gulfe.
[875]
It fits vs then to be as prouident, As feare may teach vs, out of late examples Left by the fatall and neglected English, Vpon our fields.
Dolphin. My most redoubted Father,
[880]
It is most meet we arme vs 'gainst the Foe: For Peace it selfe should not so dull a Kingdome, (Though War nor no knowne Quarrel were in question) But that Defences, Musters, Preparations, Should be maintain'd, assembled, and collected,
[885]
As were a Warre in expectation. Therefore I say, 'tis meet we all goe forth, To view the sick and feeble parts of France: And let vs doe it with no shew of feare, No, with no more, then if we heard that England
[890]
Were busied with a Whitson Morris-dance: For, my good Liege, shee is so idly King'd, Her Scepter so phantastically borne, By a vaine giddie shallow humorous Youth, That feare attends her not.
Const.
[895]
O peace, Prince Dolphin, You are too much mistaken in this King: Question your Grace the late Embassadors, With what great State he heard their Embassie, How well supply'd with Noble Councellors,
[900]
How modest in exception; and withall, How terrible in constant resolution: And you shall find, his Vanities fore-spent, Were but the out-side of the Roman Brutus, Couering Discretion with a Coat of Folly;
[905]
As Gardeners doe with Ordure hide those Roots That shall first spring, and be most delicate.
Dolphin. Well, 'tis not so, my Lord High Constable. But though we thinke it so, it is no matter: In cases of defence, 'tis best to weigh
[910]
The Enemie more mightie then he seemes, So the proportions of defence are fill'd: Which of a weake and niggardly proiection, Doth like a Miser spoyle his Coat, with scanting A little Cloth.
King.
[915]
Thinke we King Harry strong: And Princes, looke you strongly arme to meet him. The Kindred of him hath beene flesht vpon vs: And he is bred out of that bloodie straine, That haunted vs in our familiar Pathes:
[920]
Witnesse our too much memorable shame, When Cressy Battell fatally was strucke, And all our Princes captiu'd, by the hand Of that black Name, Edward, black Prince of Wales: Whiles that his Mountaine Sire, on Mountaine standing
[925]
Vp in the Ayre, crown'd with the Golden Sunne, Saw his Heroicall Seed, and smil'd to see him Mangle the Worke of Nature, and deface The Patternes, that by God and by French Fathers Had twentie yeeres been made. This is a Stem
[930]
Of that Victorious Stock: and let vs feare The Natiue mightinesse and fate of him.
Enter a Messenger. Mess. Embassadors from Harry King of England, Doe craue admittance to your Maiestie. King. Weele giue them present audience.
[935]
Goe, and bring them. You see this Chase is hotly followed, friends.
Dolphin. Turne head, and stop pursuit: for coward Dogs Most spend their mouths, whēwhen what they seem to threaten Runs farre before them. Good my Soueraigne
[940]
Take vp the English short, and let them know Of what a Monarchie you are the Head: Selfe-loue, my Liege, is not so vile a sinne, As selfe-neglecting.
Enter Exeter. King.

From our Brother of England?

Exe.
[945]
From him, and thus he greets your Maiestie: He wills you in the Name of God Almightie, That you deuest your selfe, and lay apart The borrowed Glories, that by gift of Heauen, By Law of Nature, and of Nations, longs
[950]
To him and to his Heires, namely, the Crowne, And all wide-stretched Honors, that pertaine By Custome, and the Ordinance of Times, Vnto the Crowne of France: that you may know 'Tis no sinister, nor no awk-ward Clayme,
[955]
Pickt from the worme-holes of long-vanisht dayes, Nor from the dust of old Obliuion rakt, He sends you this most memorable Lyne, In euery Branch truly demonstratiue; Willing you ouer-looke this Pedigree:
[960]
And when you find him euenly deriu'd From his most fam'd, of famous Ancestors, Edward the third; he bids you then resigne Your Crowne and Kingdome, indirectly held From him the Natiue and true Challenger.
King.
[965]

Or else what followes?

Exe. Bloody constraint: for if you hide the Crowne Euen in your hearts, there will he rake for it. Therefore in fierce Tempest is he comming, In Thunder and in Earth-quake, like a Ioue:
[970]
That if requiring faile, he will compell. And bids you, in the Bowels of the Lord, Deliuer vp the Crowne, and to take mercie On the poore Soules, for whom this hungry Warre Opens his vastie Iawes: and on your head
[975]
Turning the Widdowes Teares, the Orphans Cryes, The dead-mens Blood, the priuy Maidens Groanes, For Husbands, Fathers, and betrothed Louers, That shall be swallowed in this Controuersie. This is his Clayme, his Threatning, and my Message:
[980]
Vnlesse the Dolphin be in presence here; To whom expressely I bring greeting to.
King. For vs, we will consider of this further: To morrow shall you beare our full intent Back to our Brother of England. Dolph.
[985]
For the Dolphin, I stand here for him: what to him from England?
Exe. Scorne and defiance, sleight regard, contempt, And any thing that may not mis-become The mightie Sender, doth he prize you at.
[990]
Thus sayes my King: and if your Fathers Highnesse Doe not, in graunt of all demands at large, Sweeten the bitter Mock you sent his Maiestie; Hee'le call you to so hot an Answer of it, That Caues and Wombie Vaultages of France
[995]
Shall chide your Trespas, and returne your Mock In second Accent of his Ordinance.
Dolph. Say: if my Father render faire returne, It is against my will: for I desire Nothing but Oddes with England.
[1000]
To that end, as matching to his Youth and Vanitie, I did present him with the Paris-Balls.
Exe. Hee'le make your Paris Louer shake for it, Were it the Mistresse Court of mightie Europe: And be assur'd, you'le find a diff'rence,
[1005]
As we his Subiects haue in wonder found, Betweene the promise of his greener dayes, And these he masters now: now he weighes Time Euen to the vtmost Graine: that you shall reade In your owne Losses, if he stay in France.
King.
[1010]
To morrow shall you know our mind at full.
Flourish. Exe. Dispatch vs with all speed, least that our King Come here himselfe to question our delay; For he is footed in this Land already. King. You shalbe soone dispatcht, with faire conditions.
[1015]
A Night is but small breathe, and little pawse, To answer matters of this consequence.
Exeunt.
 

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<div type="scene" n="4" rend="notPresent">
   <head type="supplied">[Act 2, Scene 4]</head>
   <stage rend="italic centre" type="business">Flourish.</stage>
   <stage rend="italic centre" type="entrance">Enter the French King, the Dolphin, the Dukes
      <lb/>of Berry and Britaine.</stage>
   <sp who="#F-h5-hen">
      <speaker rend="italic">King.</speaker>
      <l n="865">Thus comes the English with full power vpon vs,</l>
      <l n="866">And more then carefully it vs concernes,</l>
      <l n="867">To answer Royally in our defences.</l>
      <l n="868">Therefore the Dukes of Berry and of Britaine,</l>
      <l n="869">Of Brabant and of Orleance, shall make forth,</l>
      <l n="870">And you Prince Dolphin, with all swift dispatch</l>
      <l n="871">To lyne and new repayre our Townes of Warre</l>
      <l n="872">With men of courage, and with meanes defendant:</l>
      <l n="873">For England his approaches makes as fierce,</l>
      <l n="874">As Waters to the sucking of a Gulfe.</l>
      <l n="875">It fits vs then to be as prouident,</l>
      <l n="876">As feare may teach vs, out of late examples</l>
      <l n="877">Left by the fatall and neglected English,</l>
      <l n="878">Vpon our fields.</l>
   </sp>
   <sp who="#F-h5-lew">
      <speaker rend="italic">Dolphin.</speaker>
      <l n="879">My most redoubted Father,</l>
      <l n="880">It is most meet we arme vs 'gainst the Foe:</l>
      <l n="881">For Peace it selfe should not so dull a Kingdome,</l>
      <l n="882">(Though War nor no knowne Quarrel were in question)</l>
      <l n="883">But that Defences, Musters, Preparations,</l>
      <l n="884">Should be maintain'd, assembled, and collected,</l>
      <l n="885">As were a Warre in expectation.</l>
      <l n="886">Therefore I say, 'tis meet we all goe forth,</l>
      <l n="887">To view the sick and feeble parts of France:</l>
      <l n="888">And let vs doe it with no shew of feare,</l>
      <l n="889">No, with no more, then if we heard that England</l>
      <l n="890">Were busied with a Whitson Morris-dance:</l>
      <l n="891">For, my good Liege, shee is so idly King'd,</l>
      <l n="892">Her Scepter so phantastically borne,</l>
      <l n="893">By a vaine giddie shallow humorous Youth,</l>
      <l n="894">That feare attends her not.</l>
   </sp>
   <sp who="#F-h5-con">
      <speaker rend="italic">Const.</speaker>
      <l n="895">O peace, Prince Dolphin,</l>
      <l n="896">You are too much mistaken in this King:</l>
      <l n="897">Question your Grace the late Embassadors,</l>
      <l n="898">With what great State he heard their Embassie,</l>
      <l n="899">How well supply'd with Noble Councellors,</l>
      <l n="900">How modest in exception; and withall,</l>
      <l n="901">How terrible in constant resolution:</l>
      <l n="902">And you shall find, his Vanities fore-spent,</l>
      <l n="903">Were but the out-side of the Roman<hi rend="italic">Brutus</hi>,</l>
      <l n="904">Couering Discretion with a Coat of Folly;</l>
      <l n="905">As Gardeners doe with Ordure hide those Roots</l>
      <l n="906">That shall first spring, and be most delicate.</l>
   </sp>
   <sp who="#F-h5-lew">
      <speaker rend="italic">Dolphin.</speaker>
      <l n="907">Well, 'tis not so, my Lord High Constable.</l>
      <l n="908">But though we thinke it so, it is no matter:</l>
      <l n="909">In cases of defence, 'tis best to weigh</l>
      <l n="910">The Enemie more mightie then he seemes,</l>
      <l n="911">So the proportions of defence are fill'd:</l>
      <l n="912">Which of a weake and niggardly proiection,</l>
      <l n="913">Doth like a Miser spoyle his Coat, with scanting</l>
      <l n="914">A little Cloth.</l>
   </sp>
   <sp who="#F-h5-hen">
      <speaker rend="italic">King.</speaker>
      <l n="915">Thinke we King<hi rend="italic">Harry</hi>strong:</l>
      <l n="916">And Princes, looke you strongly arme to meet him.</l>
      <l n="917">The Kindred of him hath beene flesht vpon vs:</l>
      <cb n="2"/>
      <l n="918">And he is bred out of that bloodie straine,</l>
      <l n="919">That haunted vs in our familiar Pathes:</l>
      <l n="920">Witnesse our too much memorable shame,</l>
      <l n="921">When Cressy Battell fatally was strucke,</l>
      <l n="922">And all our Princes captiu'd, by the hand</l>
      <l n="923">Of that black Name,<hi rend="italic">Edward</hi>, black Prince of Wales:</l>
      <l n="924">Whiles that his Mountaine Sire, on Mountaine standing</l>
      <l n="925">Vp in the Ayre, crown'd with the Golden Sunne,</l>
      <l n="926">Saw his Heroicall Seed, and smil'd to see him</l>
      <l n="927">Mangle the Worke of Nature, and deface</l>
      <l n="928">The Patternes, that by God and by French Fathers</l>
      <l n="929">Had twentie yeeres been made. This is a Stem</l>
      <l n="930">Of that Victorious Stock: and let vs feare</l>
      <l n="931">The Natiue mightinesse and fate of him.</l>
   </sp>
   <stage rend="italic centre" type="entrance">Enter a Messenger.</stage>
   <sp who="#F-h5-mes">
      <speaker rend="italic">Mess.</speaker>
      <l n="932">Embassadors from<hi rend="italic">Harry</hi>King of England,</l>
      <l n="933">Doe craue admittance to your Maiestie.</l>
   </sp>
   <sp who="#F-h5-hen">
      <speaker rend="italic">King.</speaker>
      <l n="934">Weele giue them present audience.</l>
      <l n="935">Goe, and bring them.</l>
      <l n="936">You see this Chase is hotly followed, friends.</l>
   </sp>
   <sp who="#F-h5-lew">
      <speaker rend="italic">Dolphin.</speaker>
      <l n="937">Turne head, and stop pursuit: for coward Dogs</l>
      <l n="938">Most spend their mouths,<choice>
            <abbr>whē</abbr>
            <expan>when</expan>
         </choice>what they seem to threaten</l>
      <l n="939">Runs farre before them. Good my Soueraigne</l>
      <l n="940">Take vp the English short, and let them know</l>
      <l n="941">Of what a Monarchie you are the Head:</l>
      <l n="942">Selfe-loue, my Liege, is not so vile a sinne,</l>
      <l n="943">As selfe-neglecting.</l>
   </sp>
   <stage rend="italic centre" type="entrance">Enter Exeter.</stage>
   <sp who="#F-h5-hen">
      <speaker rend="italic">King.</speaker>
      <p n="944">From our Brother of England?</p>
   </sp>
   <sp who="#F-h5-exe">
      <speaker rend="italic">Exe.</speaker>
      <l n="945">From him, and thus he greets your Maiestie:</l>
      <l n="946">He wills you in the Name of God Almightie,</l>
      <l n="947">That you deuest your selfe, and lay apart</l>
      <l n="948">The borrowed Glories, that by gift of Heauen,</l>
      <l n="949">By Law of Nature, and of Nations, longs</l>
      <l n="950">To him and to his Heires, namely, the Crowne,</l>
      <l n="951">And all wide-stretched Honors, that pertaine</l>
      <l n="952">By Custome, and the Ordinance of Times,</l>
      <l n="953">Vnto the Crowne of France: that you may know</l>
      <l n="954">'Tis no sinister, nor no awk-ward Clayme,</l>
      <l n="955">Pickt from the worme-holes of long-vanisht dayes,</l>
      <l n="956">Nor from the dust of old Obliuion rakt,</l>
      <l n="957">He sends you this most memorable Lyne,</l>
      <l n="958">In euery Branch truly demonstratiue;</l>
      <l n="959">Willing you ouer-looke this Pedigree:</l>
      <l n="960">And when you find him euenly deriu'd</l>
      <l n="961">From his most fam'd, of famous Ancestors,</l>
      <l n="962">
         <hi rend="italic">Edward</hi>the third; he bids you then resigne</l>
      <l n="963">Your Crowne and Kingdome, indirectly held</l>
      <l n="964">From him the Natiue and true Challenger.</l>
   </sp>
   <sp who="#F-h5-hen">
      <speaker rend="italic">King.</speaker>
      <p n="965">Or else what followes?</p>
   </sp>
   <sp who="#F-h5-exe">
      <speaker rend="italic">Exe.</speaker>
      <l n="966">Bloody constraint: for if you hide the Crowne</l>
      <l n="967">Euen in your hearts, there will he rake for it.</l>
      <l n="968">Therefore in fierce Tempest is he comming,</l>
      <l n="969">In Thunder and in Earth-quake, like a<hi rend="italic">Ioue</hi>:</l>
      <l n="970">That if requiring faile, he will compell.</l>
      <l n="971">And bids you, in the Bowels of the Lord,</l>
      <l n="972">Deliuer vp the Crowne, and to take mercie</l>
      <l n="973">On the poore Soules, for whom this hungry Warre</l>
      <l n="974">Opens his vastie Iawes: and on your head</l>
      <l n="975">Turning the Widdowes Teares, the Orphans Cryes,</l>
      <l n="976">The dead-mens Blood, the priuy Maidens Groanes,</l>
      <l n="977">For Husbands, Fathers, and betrothed Louers,</l>
      <l n="978">That shall be swallowed in this Controuersie.</l>
      <l n="979">This is his Clayme, his Threatning, and my Message:</l>
      <l n="980">Vnlesse the Dolphin be in presence here;</l>
      <l n="981">To whom expressely I bring greeting to.</l>
   </sp>
   <pb facs="FFimg:axc0433-0.jpg" n="77"/>
   <sp who="#F-h5-hen">
      <speaker rend="italic">King.</speaker>
      <l n="982">For vs, we will consider of this further:</l>
      <l n="983">To morrow shall you beare our full intent</l>
      <l n="984">Back to our Brother of England.</l>
   </sp>
   <sp who="#F-h5-lew">
      <speaker rend="italic">Dolph.</speaker>
      <l n="985">For the Dolphin,</l>
      <l n="986">I stand here for him: what to him from England?</l>
   </sp>
   <sp who="#F-h5-exe">
      <speaker rend="italic">Exe.</speaker>
      <l n="987">Scorne and defiance, sleight regard, contempt,</l>
      <l n="988">And any thing that may not mis-become</l>
      <l n="989">The mightie Sender, doth he prize you at.</l>
      <l n="990">Thus sayes my King: and if your Fathers Highnesse</l>
      <l n="991">Doe not, in graunt of all demands at large,</l>
      <l n="992">Sweeten the bitter Mock you sent his Maiestie;</l>
      <l n="993">Hee'le call you to so hot an Answer of it,</l>
      <l n="994">That Caues and Wombie Vaultages of France</l>
      <l n="995">Shall chide your Trespas, and returne your Mock</l>
      <l n="996">In second Accent of his Ordinance.</l>
   </sp>
   <sp who="#F-h5-lew">
      <speaker rend="italic">Dolph.</speaker>
      <l n="997">Say: if my Father render faire returne,</l>
      <l n="998">It is against my will: for I desire</l>
      <l n="999">Nothing but Oddes with England.</l>
      <l n="1000">To that end, as matching to his Youth and Vanitie,</l>
      <l n="1001">I did present him with the Paris-Balls.</l>
   </sp>
   <sp who="#F-h5-exe">
      <speaker rend="italic">Exe.</speaker>
      <l n="1002">Hee'le make your Paris Louer shake for it,</l>
      <l n="1003">Were it the Mistresse Court of mightie Europe:</l>
      <l n="1004">And be assur'd, you'le find a diff'rence,</l>
      <l n="1005">As we his Subiects haue in wonder found,</l>
      <l n="1006">Betweene the promise of his greener dayes,</l>
      <l n="1007">And these he masters now: now he weighes Time</l>
      <l n="1008">Euen to the vtmost Graine: that you shall reade</l>
      <l n="1009">In your owne Losses, if he stay in France.</l>
   </sp>
   <sp who="#F-h5-hen">
      <speaker rend="italic">King.</speaker>
      <l n="1010">To morrow shall you know our mind at full.</l>
   </sp>
   <stage rend="italic rightJustified" type="business">Flourish.</stage>
   <sp who="#F-h5-exe">
      <speaker rend="italic">Exe.</speaker>
      <l n="1011">Dispatch vs with all speed, least that our King</l>
      <l n="1012">Come here himselfe to question our delay;</l>
      <l n="1013">For he is footed in this Land already.</l>
   </sp>
   <sp who="#F-h5-hen">
      <speaker rend="italic">King.</speaker>
      <l n="1014">You shalbe soone dispatcht, with faire conditions.</l>
      <l n="1015">A Night is but small breathe, and little pawse,</l>
      <l n="1016">To answer matters of this consequence.</l>
   </sp>
   <stage rend="italic rightJustified" type="exit">Exeunt.</stage>
</div>

        
        

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