Speeches (Lines) for Earl of Salisbury in "History of Henry VI, Part I"

Total: 4
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# Act, Scene, Line Speech text
1 I, 4, 481
  • Talbot, my life, my joy, again return'd!
    How wert thou handled being prisone...
  • Talbot, my life, my joy, again return'd!
    How wert thou handled being prisoner?
    Or by what means got'st thou to be released?
    Discourse, I prithee, on this turret's top.
  • Boy. Father, I warrant you; take you no care;
    I'll never trouble you, if I may spy them.
    [Exit]
    [Enter, on the turrets, SALISBURY and TALBOT,]
    GLANSDALE, GARGRAVE, and others]

    Earl of Salisbury. Talbot, my life, my joy, again return'd!
    How wert thou handled being prisoner?
    Or by what means got'st thou to be released?
    Discourse, I prithee, on this turret's top.

2 I, 4, 496
  • Yet tell'st thou not how thou wert entertain'd.
  • Yet tell'st thou not how thou wert entertain'd.
  • Lord Talbot/Earl of Shrewsbury. The Duke of Bedford had a prisoner
    Call'd the brave Lord Ponton de Santrailles;
    For him was I exchanged and ransomed.
    But with a baser man of arms by far
    Once in contempt they would have barter'd me:
    Which I, disdaining, scorn'd; and craved death,
    Rather than I would be so vile esteem'd.
    In fine, redeem'd I was as I desired.
    But, O! the treacherous Fastolfe wounds my heart,
    Whom with my bare fists I would execute,
    If I now had him brought into my power.

    Earl of Salisbury. Yet tell'st thou not how thou wert entertain'd.

3 I, 4, 516
  • I grieve to hear what torments you endured,
    But we will be revenged sufficie...
  • I grieve to hear what torments you endured,
    But we will be revenged sufficiently
    Now it is supper-time in Orleans:
    Here, through this grate, I count each one
    and view the Frenchmen how they fortify:
    Let us look in; the sight will much delight thee.
    Sir Thomas Gargrave, and Sir William Glansdale,
    Let me have your express opinions
    Where is best place to make our battery next.
  • (stage directions). [Enter the Boy with a linstock]

    Earl of Salisbury. I grieve to hear what torments you endured,
    But we will be revenged sufficiently
    Now it is supper-time in Orleans:
    Here, through this grate, I count each one
    and view the Frenchmen how they fortify:
    Let us look in; the sight will much delight thee.
    Sir Thomas Gargrave, and Sir William Glansdale,
    Let me have your express opinions
    Where is best place to make our battery next.

4 I, 4, 530
  • O Lord, have mercy on us, wretched sinners!
  • O Lord, have mercy on us, wretched sinners!
  • (stage directions). [Here they shoot. SALISBURY and GARGRAVE fall]

    Earl of Salisbury. O Lord, have mercy on us, wretched sinners!

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