MUCHWHAT...............2
Friend and foe was muchwhat indifferent: where his advantage 2, 8/ 12
deposed -- and that muchwhat by the power of 2, 65/ 29
 
 MULTITUDE..............1
spirit, accompanied with great multitude of angels by night 2, 28/ 4
 
 MURDER.................5
kill them, if their murder were willful. And where 2, 30/ 18
I mean the lamentable murder of his innocent nephews 2, 82/ 18
a fellow fleshed in murder beforetime. To him he 2, 85/ 13
the manner of the murder, who gave him great 2, 86/ 2
examined, and confessed the murder in manner above written 2, 86/ 12
 
 MURDERED...............3
that they should be murdered in their beds. To 2, 85/ 11
and privily slain and murdered, their bodies cast God 2, 86/ 18
looked to have been murdered at Gloucester. (From which 2, 89/ 24
 
 MURDERERS..............2
a rabble of thieves, murderers, and malicious heinous traitors 2, 30/ 28
of them, caused those murderers to bury them at 2, 85/ 28
 
 MURMUR.................4
there great commotion and murmur, as well in other 2, 22/ 16
lords in obloquy and murmur of the people -- 2, 25/ 29
that should cease great murmur in the realm, if 2, 27/ 21
respect of his honor, murmur or grudge of the 2, 72/ 10
 
 MUSE...................2
itself made men to muse on the matter, though 2, 44/ 30
mark the matter and muse thereon -- so far 2, 45/ 9
 
 MUSED..................1
that -- while men mused what the matter meant 2, 58/ 5
 
 MUSING.................2
lords sat sore astonished, musing much by whom this 2, 47/ 24
lay long waking and musing, sore wearied with care 2, 87/ 16
 
 MUST...................17
in war each party must needs be other's enemy 2, 3/ 21
kindness had held place, must needs have been their 2, 6/ 2
of Clarence, whose life must needs have hindered him 2, 9/ 2
would suffice. But childhood must be maintained by men's 2, 11/ 21
each other's counsel, there must it needs be long 2, 11/ 26
faithful advice, of which must needs ensue the evil 2, 11/ 29
saving that somewhat they must say. Unto which words 2, 19/ 17
up of that household must needs either be brought 2, 24/ 6
by their godfathers; he must ask it himself that 2, 32/ 13
ask it himself that must have it. And reason 2, 32/ 14
to school, his master must let him alone. And 2, 33/ 5
loath to hear, then must they needs seek and 2, 79/ 23
but that either he must take it or else 2, 79/ 28
again and said, "All must be done in good 2, 80/ 25
order, though. And men must sometimes for the manner 2, 80/ 26
nothing else. And yet must he be twice asked 2, 80/ 29
or no, and he must twice say nay, and 2, 80/ 30
 
 MUTE...................2
quick of answer, neither mute nor full of babble 2, 56/ 4
all was hushed and mute, and not one word 2, 75/ 3
 
 MUTTERING..............1
about, some manner of muttering among the people as 2, 44/ 23
 
 MY.....................85
Edward was departed. "By my troth, man," quoth Pottier 2, 9/ 12
quoth Pottier, "then will my master, the Duke of 2, 9/ 13
wise said unto them: "My lords, my dear kinsmen 2, 11/ 10
unto them: "My lords, my dear kinsmen and allies 2, 11/ 11
leave you, such be my children like to find 2, 11/ 15
of you is of my blood, the other of 2, 12/ 13
as I have with my more pain than pleasure 2, 13/ 3
peace under your cousins my children, if God send 2, 13/ 11
the King answered, "What my brother Marquis hath done 2, 19/ 18
mine uncle Rivers and my brother here, that they 2, 19/ 20
any such matters." "Yea, my liege," quoth the Duke 2, 19/ 21
Notwithstanding, sir," quoth he, "my lord sendeth Your Lordship 2, 21/ 12
to destroy me and my blood." "Madam," quoth he 2, 22/ 5
Reverend Father here present, my Lord Cardinal, who may 2, 26/ 30
honorable brother and, after my sovereign lord himself, my 2, 27/ 2
my sovereign lord himself, my most dear nephew -- 2, 27/ 3
him there. This is my mind in this matter 2, 27/ 15
so far forth do my best that ye shall 2, 28/ 17
that no lack of my devoir, but the mother's 2, 28/ 18
dare take it upon my soul, she well knoweth 2, 28/ 21
you faithfully -- for my mind, I will rather 2, 29/ 33
for the conclusion of my mind: Whoso may have 2, 33/ 10
of them for other. "My lord," quoth the Queen 2, 34/ 31
I marvel greatly that my Lord Protector is so 2, 35/ 34
thing so sore against my child's honor, and theirs 2, 36/ 20
myself after others of my friends -- which would 2, 36/ 24
they hate them for my sake! In that I 2, 37/ 5
as for this gentleman, my son, I mind that 2, 37/ 8
so much dread hath my lord his uncle, for 2, 37/ 19
ever he was. But my son can "deserve" no 2, 38/ 2
say he that against my will taketh out him 2, 38/ 25
Serveth this liberty for my person only, or for 2, 38/ 26
person only, or for my goods too? Ye may 2, 38/ 27
may not hence take my horse from me -- 2, 38/ 27
and may you take my child from me? He 2, 38/ 28
me? He is also my ward; for, as my 2, 38/ 28
my ward; for, as my learned counsel showeth me 2, 38/ 29
man, I suppose, take my ward from me out 2, 38/ 31
the sanctuary. And if my privilege could not serve 2, 39/ 1
to obtain privilege for my child, I need not 2, 39/ 8
now in question whether my child may take benefit 2, 39/ 11
taken sanctuary; for when my lord my husband was 2, 39/ 16
for when my lord my husband was banished and 2, 39/ 16
the Prince. And when my lord my husband returned 2, 39/ 18
And when my lord my husband returned safe again 2, 39/ 18
from hence I brought my babe the Prince unto 2, 39/ 20
I pray God that my son's palace may be 2, 39/ 21
sanctuary, and the sanctuary my son -- since I 2, 39/ 27
crown. The cause of my fear hath no man 2, 39/ 30
sanctuary would I not my mortal enemy were!" The 2, 40/ 7
said unto the lords: "My lord," quoth she, "and 2, 41/ 14
quoth she, "and all my lords, I neither am 2, 41/ 14
so deadly enemies unto my blood that if they 2, 41/ 22
unto the child, "Farewell, my own sweet son; God 2, 42/ 8
these words: "Now, welcome, my lord, even with all 2, 42/ 17
lord, even with all my very heart." And he 2, 42/ 17
in the other place." "My lord," quoth the Lord 2, 45/ 15
the Lord Hastings, "on my life, never doubt you 2, 45/ 15
the Bishop of Ely, "My lord, you have very 2, 47/ 6
mess of them." "Gladly, my lord," quoth he. "Would 2, 47/ 8
he, "yonder sorceress -- my brother's wife! -- and 2, 47/ 29
sorcery and witchcraft wasted my body." And therewith he 2, 48/ 9
answered and said, "Certainly, my lord, if they have 2, 48/ 23
thee, traitor!" "What? Me, my lord?" quoth he. "Yea 2, 48/ 31
to this messenger, "leaneth my lord thy master so 2, 50/ 10
as I am of my own hand." "God send 2, 50/ 24
merrily to him, "What, my lord! I pray you 2, 51/ 7
an heavy heart?" "Yea, my lord," quoth he, "that 2, 52/ 3
so great dread in my life as I did 2, 52/ 10
and I never in my life so merry, nor 2, 52/ 12
I am sure that my cousin of Warwick neither 2, 63/ 28
liberty in choice of my own marriage. As for 2, 64/ 2
hardily lay it in my way when I come 2, 64/ 18
that ye should reckon my words of as great 2, 73/ 3
in avoiding displeasure of my noble Lord Protector, bearing 2, 73/ 26
fail me and at my commandment will do nothing 2, 83/ 26
said, "Alas! I would my uncle would let me 2, 85/ 2
would let me have my life yet, though I 2, 85/ 2
yet, though I lose my kingdom." Then he that 2, 85/ 2
take by his reign, my lord Morton answered, "Surely 2, 92/ 4
lord Morton answered, "Surely, my lord, folly were it 2, 92/ 4
said, "In good faith, my lord, I love not 2, 92/ 27
the tale, and said, "My lord, I warrant you 2, 93/ 11
said, "In good faith, my lord, as for the 2, 93/ 17
right many (little needing my praise), it might yet 2, 93/ 22