Soliloquoy from Henry IV

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Written by:

Monica L


Date added:

February 11, 2016








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2 / 499


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. . in the smoky cribs, upon uneasy pallets . . . " (ll, 7-8). Here he notes that sleep comes to the poorest of his subjects and to the filthiest of houses. Next he wonders why sleep will "liest . . . with the vile in loathsome beds . . . " (ll, 12-13) and not come lie on " . . . the kingly couch . ...
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. . " (l, 13). The final contrast presented in the soliloquy is that of a sea-boy, who despite the " . . . rude imperious surge . . . " (l, 17) of the ocean gets sleep. Meanwhile, the King, on the " . . . calmest and most stillest night . . . " (l, 25) lies restlessly in bed. In the couplet of this sonnet, King Henry resigns himself to his sleeplessness in stating that "Uneasy lies the head that wears a crown...
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