Speeches (Lines) for Prince Humphrey in "History of Henry IV, Part II"

Total: 11
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# Act / Scene Speech text
1 IV / 4
  • I think he's gone to hunt, my lord, at
  • I think he's gone to hunt, my lord, at
  • Henry IV. Humphrey, my son of Gloucester,
    Where is the Prince your brother?

    Prince Humphrey. I think he's gone to hunt, my lord, at

2 IV / 4
  • I do not know, my lord.
  • I do not know, my lord.
  • Henry IV. And how accompanied?

    Prince Humphrey. I do not know, my lord.

3 IV / 4
  • No, my good lord, he is in presence here.
  • No, my good lord, he is in presence here.
  • Henry IV. Is not his brother, Thomas of Clarence, with him?

    Prince Humphrey. No, my good lord, he is in presence here.

4 IV / 4
  • Comfort, your Majesty!
  • Comfort, your Majesty!
  • Henry IV. And wherefore should these good news make me sick?
    Will Fortune never come with both hands full,
    But write her fair words still in foulest letters?
    She either gives a stomach and no food-
    Such are the poor, in health--or else a feast,
    And takes away the stomach--such are the rich
    That have abundance and enjoy it not.
    I should rejoice now at this happy news;
    And now my sight fails, and my brain is giddy.
    O me! come near me now I am much ill.

    Prince Humphrey. Comfort, your Majesty!

5 IV / 4
  • The people fear me; for they do observe
    Unfather'd heirs and loathly births...
  • The people fear me; for they do observe
    Unfather'd heirs and loathly births of nature.
    The seasons change their manners, as the year
    Had found some months asleep, and leapt them over.
  • Prince Thomas. No, no; he cannot long hold out these pangs.
    Th' incessant care and labour of his mind
    Hath wrought the mure that should confine it in
    So thin that life looks through, and will break out.

    Prince Humphrey. The people fear me; for they do observe
    Unfather'd heirs and loathly births of nature.
    The seasons change their manners, as the year
    Had found some months asleep, and leapt them over.

6 IV / 4
  • This apoplexy will certain be his end.
  • This apoplexy will certain be his end.
  • Earl of Warwick. Speak lower, Princes, for the King recovers.

    Prince Humphrey. This apoplexy will certain be his end.

7 IV / 5
  • Exceeding ill.
  • Exceeding ill.
  • Henry V. How now! Rain within doors, and none abroad!
    How doth the King?

    Prince Humphrey. Exceeding ill.

8 IV / 5
  • He alt'red much upon the hearing it.
  • He alt'red much upon the hearing it.
  • Henry V. Heard he the good news yet? Tell it him.

    Prince Humphrey. He alt'red much upon the hearing it.

9 IV / 5
  • He came not through the chamber where we
  • He came not through the chamber where we
  • Earl of Warwick. This door is open; he is gone this way.

    Prince Humphrey. He came not through the chamber where we

10 V / 2
  • [with CLARENCE:] Good morrow, cousin.
  • [with CLARENCE:] Good morrow, cousin.
  • Prince John. Good morrow, cousin Warwick, good morrow.

    Prince Humphrey. [with CLARENCE:] Good morrow, cousin.

11 V / 2
  • O, good my lord, you have lost a friend
    And I dare swear you borrow not that...
  • O, good my lord, you have lost a friend
    And I dare swear you borrow not that face
    Of seeming sorrow--it is sure your own.
  • Lord Chief Justice. Peace be with us, lest we be heavier!

    Prince Humphrey. O, good my lord, you have lost a friend
    And I dare swear you borrow not that face
    Of seeming sorrow--it is sure your own.

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© Copyright 2017-2022 Shakespeare Network - Maximianno Cobra - All rights reserved.