Looking for Richard

I have been long a sleeper.
But I trust...

...my absence doth neglect no design,
which might have been concluded.

Had you not come, my lord...
...William Lord Hastings
had pronounced your part...

I mean, your voice...
...for crowning of the king.
Than no man might be bolder.

His lordship knows me well,
and loves me well. My lord of Ely!

When last I was in Holborn...
...I saw good strawberries
in your garden there...

...I do beseech you send
for some of them.

Marry, and will, my lord.

Cousin of Buckingham,
a word with you.

Remember we talked the other day
about a gathering of dons, in a way.

There's a lot of suspicion in this room.
I think there's a danger
to be in this room.

All of us in one spot.
And it's like somebody says,
"Just wait here, I'll be back."

Or, you know, "Wait in this room..."
And it's been like, "What's going on?"

PACINO: It's simple.
They have to cut out Hastings...

... and only Richard
has the power to do it.

He's royal, a York,
but he must move fast.

It's his last chance to stop Hastings
from making the prince king.

KIMBALL: They'll suck in Hastings
using his mistress, Jane Shore, as bait.

Provoke him to say the wrong thing.
PACINO: Then everyone has to make a
choice, either Richard or Hastings.

Where is my lord, the Duke of Gloucester?
I have sent for these strawberries.

His grace looks cheerfully
and smooth this morning.

There's some conceit
or other likes him well...

...with that he bids good morrow
with such spirit.

There's never a man in Christendom
can lesser hide his love or hate than he.

For by his face straight
shall you know his heart.

What of his heart perceive you
by any livelihood he show'd to-day?

Marry, that with no man here
he is offended.

For, if he were,
you'd seen it in his looks.