In Braveheart (1995), Wallace motivates frightened Scottish men who ready to desert. Then he mounts up and rides out with the Scottish nobles to meet the English contingent Cheltham:

Cheltham: You are outmatched. You have no heavy cavalry. In two centuries, no army has won...

William Wallace: I'm not finished! Before we let you leave, your commander must cross that field, present himself before this army, put his head between his legs, and kiss his own arse.

(Outraged Cheltham gallops back to his lines)

Mornay: I'd say that was rather less cordial than he was used to.

Who exactly is "he" here?

  • Who could it be other than Cheltham? Could you edit your post to explain the confusion?
    – choster
    Commented Jul 21, 2020 at 14:14
  • Have you actually seen who is talking to whom? Or are you just reading the script? Mornay is talking about Cheltham to someone else.
    – Lambie
    Commented Jul 21, 2020 at 15:27

1 Answer 1


From the script, Cheltham is "outraged" - he is used to his opposing commanders being more cordial than Wallace has just been. Mornay is referring to Cheltham.

See also this helpful answer to a related question:

"I used to" and "I was used to" - What is the difference?

You must log in to answer this question.

Not the answer you're looking for? Browse other questions tagged .