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Henry the Fifth, III. vii
63
 

who would trot as well were some of your brags
dismounted. 89

Dau. Would I were able to load him with his
desert! Will it never be day? I will trot to-
morrow a mile, and my way shall be paved with
English faces. 93

Con. I will not say so for fear I should be
faced out of my way. But I would it were
morning, for I would fain be about the ears of
the English. 97

Ram. Who will go to hazard with me for
twenty prisoners?

Con. You must first go yourself to hazard,
ere you have them. 101

Dau. 'Tis midnight: I'll go arm myself. Exit.

Orl. The Dauphin longs for morning.

Ram. He longs to eat the English. 104

Con. I think he will eat all he kills.

Orl. By the white hand of my lady, he's a
gallant prince.

Con. Swear by her foot, that she may tread
out the oath. 109

Orl. He is simply the most active gentleman
of France.

Con. Doing is activity, and he will still be
doing. 113

Orl. He never did harm, that I heard of.

Con. Nor will do none to-morrow: he will
keep that good name still. 116

Orl. I know him to be valiant.

Con. I was told that by one that knows him
better than you.

Orl. What's he? 120


95 faced out of my way: outfaced (put to shame)
98 go to hazard: throw at dice; cf. n.