The quotes section lists Aragorn's speech before the Black Gate as:

Hold your ground, hold your ground! Sons of Gondor, of Rohan, my brothers! I see in your eyes the same fear that would take the heart of me. A day may come when the courage of men fails, when we forsake our friends and break all bonds of fellowship, but it is not this day. An hour of woes and shattered shields, when the age of men comes crashing down! But it is not this day! This day we fight! By all that you hold dear on this good Earth, I bid you *stand, Men of the West!*

For years I thought the line was "an hour of wolves and shattered shields," then I saw quotes like the above and assumed I had mis-heard. That was disappointing, because "hour of wolves" seems much more poetic to me, but that's the way of things sometimes.

Then, today on TORn, I saw a quote of some 13th Century epic that was very similar to the Black Gate speech, and that used the phrase "an hour of wolves."

The scene itself does not happen in the book, and I don't mind the speech being based on something else, but what does Aragorn actually say in the movie, woes or wolves?