Speeches (Lines) for Lord Chamberlain
in "Henry VIII"

Total: 38

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# Act, Scene, Line
(Click to see in context)
Speech text

1

I,3,570

Is't possible the spells of France should juggle
Men into such strange mysteries?

2

I,3,575

As far as I see, all the good our English
Have got by the late voyage is but merely...

3

I,3,584

Death! my lord,
Their clothes are after such a pagan cut too,...

4

I,3,593

What is't for?

5

I,3,596

I'm glad 'tis there: now I would pray our monsieurs
To think an English courtier may be wise,...

6

I,3,614

What a loss our ladies
Will have of these trim vanities!

7

I,3,626

Well said, Lord Sands;
Your colt's tooth is not cast yet.

8

I,3,630

Sir Thomas,
Whither were you a-going?

9

I,3,634

O, 'tis true:
This night he makes a supper, and a great one,...

10

I,3,641

No doubt he's noble;
He had a black mouth that said other of him.

11

I,3,647

True, they are so:
But few now give so great ones. My barge stays;...

12

I,4,669

You are young, Sir Harry Guildford.

13

I,4,681

Sweet ladies, will it please you sit? Sir Harry,
Place you that side; I'll take the charge of this:...

14

I,4,696

Well said, my lord.
So, now you're fairly seated. Gentlemen,...

15

I,4,727

Look out there, some of ye.

16

I,4,733

How now! what is't?

17

I,4,752

Because they speak no English, thus they pray'd
To tell your grace, that, having heard by fame...

18

I,4,769

Your grace?

19

I,4,775

I will, my lord.

20

I,4,778

Such a one, they all confess,
There is indeed; which they would have your grace...

21

I,4,793

An't please your grace, Sir Thomas Bullen's daughter—
The Viscount Rochford,—one of her highness' women.

22

II,2,1017

'My lord, the horses your lordship sent for, with
all the care I had, I saw well chosen, ridden, and...

23

II,2,1030

Good day to both your graces.

24

II,2,1032

I left him private,
Full of sad thoughts and troubles.

25

II,2,1035

It seems the marriage with his brother's wife
Has crept too near his conscience.

26

II,2,1058

Heaven keep me from such counsel! 'Tis most true
These news are every where; every tongue speaks 'em,...

27

II,2,1083

Excuse me;
The king has sent me otherwhere: besides,...

28

II,3,1262

Good morrow, ladies. What were't worth to know
The secret of your conference?

29

II,3,1267

It was a gentle business, and becoming
The action of good women: there is hope...

30

II,3,1271

You bear a gentle mind, and heavenly blessings
Follow such creatures. That you may, fair lady,...

31

II,3,1289

Lady,
I shall not fail to approve the fair conceit...

32

III,2,1843

My lords, you speak your pleasures:
What he deserves of you and me I know;...

33

III,2,1876

The king in this perceives him, how he coasts
And hedges his own way. But in this point...

34

III,2,1907

Now, God incense him,
And let him cry Ha! louder!

35

III,2,2234

O my lord,
Press not a falling man too far! 'tis virtue:...

36

V,3,3175

This is the king's ring.

37

V,4,3339

Mercy o' me, what a multitude are here!
They grow still too; from all parts they are coming,...

38

V,4,3352

As I live,
If the king blame me for't, I'll lay ye all...

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