Friendly Folio - The Second Part of Henry the Fourth

The Second Part of Henry the Fourth is a history written by William Shakespeare...

Parts / Sides in 'The Second Part of Henry the Fourth':

250+ Lines:
King Henry (IV)
Prince Hal
Less Than 250 Lines:
Archbishop of Yorke
Chief Justice
Clarence (Thomas)
Doll (Teare-sheet)
First Drawer (Francis)
First Groom
Gloucester (Duke Humfrey)
Hostesse (Mistresse Quickly)
Lady Northumberland
Lady Percie
Lord Bardolfe
Mowbray (Lord Marshal)
Pointz (Poines)
Prince John
Second Drawer
Second Groom
Sir John Blunt


Code Character Lines First Line  
G-730 Epilogue26 First, my Feare: then, my Curtsie: last, my Speech.
G-731 Rumour40 Open your Eares: For which of you will stop
M-730 Archbishop of Yorke24 Let us on: And publish the occasion of our Armes.
(Past, and to Come, seemes best; things Present, worst)
M-731 Archbishop of Yorke35 Wherefore doe I this? so the Question stands.
(Wee see which way the streame of Time doth runne,)
M-732 Chief Justice29 I then did use the Person of your Father:
M-733 Falstaffe30 (prose) Fare you well, gentle Gentlemen. On Bardolph,
(How subject wee old men are to this vice of Lying?)
M-734 Falstaffe39 (prose) I would you had but the wit: 'twere better
(They are generally Fooles, and Cowards;)
M-735 Falstaffe25 (prose) Ile follow you, good Master Robert Shallow.
(I will devise matter enough out of this Shallow, to)
M-736 Falstaffe24 (prose) Men of all sorts take a pride to gird at mee: the
(keepe Prince Harry in continuall Laughter,)
M-737 Falstaffe23 (prose) Not so (my Lord) your ill Angell is light: but I
(My Lord, I was borne with a white head, and somthing a round belly.)
M-738 King Henry (IV)31 Goe call the Earles of Surrey, and of Warwick:
(How many thousand of my poorest Subjects)
M-739 King Henry (IV)30 Nothing but well to thee, Thomas of Clarence.
(How chance thou art not with the Prince, thy Brother?)
M-740 King Henry (IV)45 O my Sonne! Heaven put it in thy minde to take it hence,
(To thee, it shall descend with better Quiet,)
M-741 King Henry (IV)31 Oh Heaven, that one might read the Book of Fate,
(This Percie was the man, neerest my Soule,)
M-742 King Henry (IV)24 The Prince hath ta’ne it hence:
(How quickly Nature falls into revolt,)
M-743 King Henry (IV)46 Thy wish was Father (Harry) to that thought:
(Do’st thou so hunger for my emptie Chayre,)
M-744 Lord Bardolfe34 It was (my Lord) who lin’d himself with hope,
(Hope gives not so much warrant, as Dispaire)
M-745 Morton31 I am sorry, I should force you to beleeve
(So did our Men, heavy in Hotspurres losse,)
M-746 Northumberland25 For this, I shall have time enough to mourne.
(And darknesse be the burier of the dead.)
M-747 Northumberland28 Yea, this mans brow, like to a Title-leafe,
(How doth my Sonne, and Brother?)
M-748 Prince Hal25 I know thee not, old man: Fall to thy Prayers:
M-749 Prince Hal41 O pardon me (my Liege)
M-750 Prince Hal18 This new, and gorgeous Garment, Majesty,
M-751 Prince Hal28 Why doth the Crowne lye there, upon his Pillow
M-752 Prince Hal44 You are right Justice, and you weigh this well:
(So shall I live, to speake my Fathers words:)
M-753 Prince John30 You are wel encountred here (my cosin Mowbray)
(Chearing a rowt of Rebels with your Drumme,)
M-754 Warwicke24 There is a Historie in all mens Lives,
(Rumor doth double, like the Voice, and Eccho,)
M-755 Westermerland27 O my good Lord Mowbray,
(You speak (Lord Mowbray) now you know not what.)
M-756 Westmerland28 Then (my Lord) Unto your Grace doe I in chiefe addresse
(Into the harsh and boystrous Tongue of Warre?)
W-730 Doll (Teare-sheet)20 (prose) Charge me? I scorne you (scurvie Companion)
(Away you Cut-purse Rascall, you filthy Bung/Captaine? thou abhominable damn’d Cheater,)
W-731 Hostesse (Mistresse Quickly)17 (prose) I am undone with his going: I warrant he is an
W-732 Hostesse (Mistresse Quickly)25 (prose) Oh my most worshipfull Lord, and't please your
(make mee my Lady thy wife. Canst thou deny it?)
W-733 Lady Percie37 Oh yet, for heavens sake, go not to these Warrs;