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King Henry IV, Part 2 William SHAKESPEARE (1564 - 1616) Henry IV, Part 2 is a history play by William Shakespeare, believed written between 1596 and 1599.
Henry IV, Part 1 is a history play by William Shakespeare, believed to have been written no later than 1597. It is the second play in Shakespeare's tetralogy dealing with the successive reigns of Richard II, Henry IV (two plays, including Henry IV, Part 2), and Henry V. Henry IV, Part 1 depicts a span of history that begins with Hotspur's battle at Homildon in Northumberland against Douglas late in 1402 and ends with the defeat of the rebels at Shrewsbury in the middle of 1403
Australian WRC 2nd pressing, sourced from original stampers and featuring unique sleeve art.
From a general summary to chapter summaries to explanations of famous quotes, the SparkNotes Henry IV Part 2 Study Guide has everything you need to ace quizzes, tests, and essays. Henry IV, Part 2 is a play by William Shakespeare that was first performed in 1600. Get a copy of Henry IV Part 2 at B. OM.
RUMOUR, the Presenter KING HENRY THE FOURTH. HENRY, PRINCE OF WALES, afterwards HENRY PRINCE JOHN OF LANCASTER PRINCE HUMPHREY OF GLOUCESTER THOMAS, DUKE OF CLARENCE Sons of Henry IV. Earl of northumberland. SCROOP, ARCHBISHOP OF YORK LORD MOWBRAY LORD HASTINGS LORD BARDOLPH SIR JOHN COLVILLE TRAVERS and MORTON, retainers of Northumberland Opposites against King Henry IV. Earl of warwick. EARL OF WESTMORELAND EARL OF SURREY EARL OF KENT GOWER HARCOURT BLUNT Of the King's party.
The First part of King Henry the Fourth. Shakespeare homepage Henry IV, part 1 Act 2, Scene 4 Previous scene Next scene. SCENE IV. The Boar's-Head Tavern, Eastcheap. Enter PRINCE HENRY and POINS. Ned, prithee, come out of that fat room, and lend me thy hand to laugh a little. Where hast been, Hal? PRINCE HENRY. With three or four loggerheads amongst three or four score hogsheads. I have sounded the very base-string of humility. They take it already upon their salvation, that though I be but the prince of Wales, yet I am king of courtesy; and tell me flatly I am no proud Jack, like Falstaff, but a Corinthian, a lad of mettle, a good boy, by the Lord, so they call me, and when I am king of England, I shall command all the good.
KING HENRY IV Go call the Earls of Surrey and of Warwick; But, ere they come, bid them o'er-read these letters, And well consider of them; make good speed. KING HENRY IV Why, then, good morrow to you all, my lords. Have you read o'er the letters that I sent you? WARWICK We have, my liege. KING HENRY IV Then you perceive the body of our kingdom How foul it is; what rank diseases grow And with what danger, near the heart of it. WARWICK It is but as a body yet distemper'd; Which to his former strength may be restored With good advice and little medicine: My Lord Northumberland will soon be cool'd.
Henry IV, Part 2 is a history play by William Shakespeare believed to have been written between 1596 and 1599. It is the third part of a tetralogy, preceded by Richard II and Henry IV, Part 1 and succeeded by Henry V. The play is often seen as an extension of aspects of Henry IV, Part 1, rather than a straightforward continuation of the historical narrative, placing more emphasis on the highly popular character of Falstaff and introducing other comic figures as part of his entourage, including Ancient Pistol, Doll Tearsheet, and Justice Robert Shallow His father, King Henry IV is again disappointed in the young prince because of that, despite reassurances from the court. Another rebellion is launched against Henry IV, but this time it is defeated, not by a battle, but by the duplicitous political machinations of Hal's brother, Prince John. King Henry then sickens and appears to die.
In Henry IV Part II a band of rebels led by the Archbishop of York unite under the banner of religion and hail the dead Richard II as the truly anointed king murdered by the usurper Bolingbroke (Henry IV). In this production image, we see the Archbishop and his allies, Lord Hastings and Mowbray seated at one end of a long bench with Prince John and Westmorland facing them at the other end. Just visible upstage centre is the dark trunk of a tree which references the location of Gaultree Forest. John Bury’s contemporary and adaptable set designs influenced our productions for many years
King Henry IV suffers from illness, so his youngest son Prince John fights the rebels, while Prince Hal prepares to be king. Meanwhile, Hal's friend Falstaff causes trouble, recruits, and speaks ill of Hal. Henry dies, and Hal becomes King Henry V. He banishes Falstaff from court, ready to wage war on France. More detail: . minute read. Act I. Henry IV Part 2 follows King Henry IV's victory at the battle of Shrewsbury in Henry IV Part 1. The Earl of Northumberland mistakenly hears that his son, Hotspur, is actually the victor
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|LS/18, LS-18||Shakespeare*||King Henry IV Part II (LP, Album, Mono, Club, RE)||World Record Club, World Record Club||LS/18, LS-18||Australia||1969|
|R-00058, LS/18||Shakespeare*||King Henry IV Part II (LP, Album, Club, RE)||World Record Club, World Record Club||R-00058, LS/18||Australia||1975|
|SLS-18, LS/18||Shakespeare*||King Henry IV Part II (LP, Album, Club, RE)||World Record Club, World Record Club||SLS-18, LS/18||Australia||1967|
|SLS-18, LS/18||Shakespeare*||King Henry IV Part II (LP, Album, Club, RE)||World Record Club, World Record Club||SLS-18, LS/18||Australia||1969|
|LS/18, LS-18||Shakespeare*||King Henry IV Part II (LP, Album, Mono, Club, RE)||World Record Club, World Record Club||LS/18, LS-18||Australia||1967|
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