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K. Henxy. What's he, that wishes so ?
By Jove ) The king prays ber their feats of this day, and like a chriftian, and swears like a remember to tell them with adheathene
vantage. Age is commonly boat. + With advantages.] Old men, ful, and inclined to magnify palt notwithstanding the natural for acts and past times. getfulness of age, shall rememVOL. IV.
Familiar in their mouth as houshold words, all
n St. Crispian's day ti
Enter Salisbury. sul & star y
K. Henry. All things are ready, if our minds be so.
1960 now ! 0113 Lok RS
land, cousin }}:1635.13*!: Weft. God's will, my Liege. Would you and I alone Without more help could fight this royal battle!
o From this day to the ending. ) ** Genile his condition.) This It may be observed that we are day shall advance him to the rank apt to promise to ourselves a of a gentleman. 91.1?: :,71 more lasting memory than the ait Upon St. Crifpian's dzy.] changing state of human things This speech, like many others of verified; the feat of Criffin pal-! Had it been contracted to about ses by without any mention of half the number of lines, it might
Agincourt, Late events oblite "have gained force, and loft none rate the former : the civil wars of the sentiments. have left in this nation scarcely ? Bravely is splendidly, fline any tradition of more ancient faticusly, history.
K. Henry. Why, now thou hast unwith'd five thouWhich like's me better than to wish us one. -You know your places. God be with you all!
SCE ES IX. biraw ng bu:3
A Tucket sounds. Enter Mountjoy. *** Mount. Once more I come to know of thee, King Harry,
le If for thy ransom thou wilt now compound, Before thy most assured over-throw; For, certainly, thou art so near the gulf, Thou needs must be englutted. Thus, in mercy, The Constable desires thee. Thou wilt mind Thy followers of repentance, that their fouls May make a peaceful and a sweet retire : From off these fields, where wretches, their poor bodies Must lie and fester.si ve 1976 1993
K. Henry. Who hath fent thee now dwfiw by
Mount. The Constable of France. H A 12. K. Henry. I pray thee; bear my former answer back. Bid them atchieve me, and then fell my bones. Good God! why should they mack poor fellows thus? The man, that once did fell the lion's skin While the beast liv'd; was kill?d with hunting him. And many of our bodies shall, no doubt, thout Find native graves ; upon the which, I trust, Shall witness live in brass of this day's work And those that leave their valiant bones in France, Dying like men, tho' buried in your dunghills, They shall be fam'd; for there the sun shall
greet them, And draw their honours reeking up to heav'n, 35 Thou haft unwiß'd five tbou- the French are said to be full
Jani men.] By wishing only threescore thousand, which Exeter thyself and me, thou hast withed declares to be five to one ; but, five thousand men away. Shake- by the King's account, they are Speare never thinks on such trifles,' twelve to one. as numbers. In the last scene
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Leaving their earthly parts to choak your clime,
Killing in relapse of mortality.
lour in our English.] Thus they are the reliques that deatb the Old Folio's. The Quarto's, has left behind it. more erroneously still,
That the allusion is, as Mr. Mark then aboundant
Theobald thinks, exceedingly beauMr. Poje degraded the Passage tiful, I am afraid few readers will in both his Editions, because, I, discover. The valour of a pupresume, he did not under fand trid body, that destroys by the
I have reformed the Text, stench, is one of the thoughts and the Allusion is exceedingly that do no great honour to the beautiful comparing the Revi- poat. Perhaps from this putrid val of the English Valour to the valour Dryden might borrow i he retounding of a Cannon-ball. posthumous empire of Don
THEOBALD. Sebastian, who was to reign Killing in 'relapse of moria. wheresoever his atoms should be
kity:] What it is to kill in scattered. relapse of mortality, I do not 2 Warriors for the working know. I suspect that it fhould day.] We are soldiers but be read,
: ; coarfely drefled; we have not on Killing in reliques of mortality. our holiday apparel. .
'Which if they have as I will leave 'em theh Shall yield them little. Tell the Constable:
Mount. I shall King Harry; and fo fare thee well. Thou never shall hear herald any more. [Exit. K. Henry. I fear, thou'lt once more come again for
York. My Lord, moft humbly on my knee I beg The leading of the vaward. K. Henry. Take it brave York; now, foldiers, march
away. And how thau pleafest, God, dispose the day! (Exeunt.
The field of Battle.
Pijt. IELD, eur.
Fr. Sol. Je pense, que vous estes le gentil
homme de bonne qualité. Pift. Quality, calmy, culture me, art thou a geno tleman? 3 what is thy name ? discuss.
Fr, Sol. O Seigneur Dieu !
Pil. O, Signieur Dewe should be a gentleman. Perpend my words, O Signieur Dewe, and mark; O Signieur Dewe, + thou dieft on point of fox,
3 Quality, CALMY, CUSTURE 4 Thou die? on point of fox.] mp, art thou a genti man?) We Point of fox is an expression should read this nonfense thus, which, if the editors understood
Qualily,CALITY-CONSTRUE it, they should have explained, me, arc thou a gentl-man? I suppose we may better read, i. e. tell me, let me understand whether thou be't a gentleman. On point of faulchion. WARBURTON. G g 3