ALONSO
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Good Boteswaine haue care: where's the Master?Good Boatswain, have care. Where's the Master?Tem I.i.9
Play the men.Play the men.Tem I.i.10
Prethee peace.Prithee, peace.Tem II.i.9.2
I pre-thee spare.I prithee, spare.Tem II.i.27
You cram these words into mine eares, againstYou cram these words into mine ears againstTem II.i.108
the stomacke of my sense: would I had neuerThe stomach of my sense. Would I had neverTem II.i.109
Married my daughter there: For comming thenceMarried my daughter there! For, coming thence,Tem II.i.110
My sonne is lost, and (in my rate) she too,My son is lost, and, in my rate, she too,Tem II.i.111
Who is so farre from Italy remoued,Who is so far from Italy removedTem II.i.112
I ne're againe shall see her: O thou mine heireI ne'er again shall see her. O thou mine heirTem II.i.113
Of Naples and of Millaine, what strange fishOf Naples and of Milan, what strange fishTem II.i.114
Hath made his meale on thee?Hath made his meal on thee?Tem II.i.115.1
No, no, hee's gone.No, no, he's gone.Tem II.i.124.2
Pre-thee peace.Prithee, peace.Tem II.i.129.2
So is the deer'st oth' losse.So is the dear'st o'th' loss.Tem II.i.137.2
Pre-thee no more: thou dost talke nothing to me.Prithee, no more. Thou dost talk nothing to me.Tem II.i.175
What, all so soone asleepe? I wish mine eyesWhat, all so soon asleep? I wish mine eyesTem II.i.194
Would (with themselues) shut vp my thoughts, I findeWould, with themselves, shut up my thoughts. I findTem II.i.195
they are inclin'd to do so.They are inclined to do so.Tem II.i.196.1
Thanke you: Wondrous heauy.Thank you. Wondrous heavy.Tem II.i.201.2
Why how now hoa; awake? why are you drawn?Why, how now? – Ho, awake! – Why are you drawn?Tem II.i.313
Wherefore this ghastly looking?Wherefore this ghastly looking?Tem II.i.314.1
I heard nothing.I heard nothing.Tem II.i.318.2
Heard you this Gonzalo?Heard you this, Gonzalo?Tem II.i.321.2
Lead off this ground & let's make further searchLead off this ground and let's make further searchTem II.i.328
For my poore sonne.For my poor son.Tem II.i.329.1
Lead away.Lead away.Tem II.i.330.2
Old Lord, I cannot blame thee,Old lord, I cannot blame thee,Tem III.iii.5
Who, am my selfe attach'd with wearinesseWho am myself attached with wearinessTem III.iii.6
To th' dulling of my spirits: Sit downe, and rest:To th' dulling of my spirits. Sit down and rest.Tem III.iii.7
Euen here I will put off my hope, and keepe itEven here I will put off my hope, and keep itTem III.iii.8
No longer for my Flatterer: he is droun'dNo longer for my flatterer. He is drownedTem III.iii.9
Whom thus we stray to finde, and the Sea mocksWhom thus we stray to find, and the sea mocksTem III.iii.10
Our frustrate search on land: well, let him goe.Our frustrate search on land. Well, let him go.Tem III.iii.11
What harmony is this? my good friends, harke.What harmony is this? My good friends, hark!Tem III.iii.19
Giue vs kind keepers, heauẽs: what were these?Give us kind keepers, heavens! What were these?Tem III.iii.21
I cannot too much museI cannot too much museTem III.iii.37.2
Such shapes, such gesture, and such sound expressingSuch shapes, such gesture, and such sound, expressing,Tem III.iii.38
(Although they want the vse of tongue) a kindeAlthough they want the use of tongue, a kindTem III.iii.39
Of excellent dumbe discourse.Of excellent dumb discourse.Tem III.iii.40.1
Not I.Not I.Tem III.iii.43.2
I will stand to, and feede,I will stand to and feed,Tem III.iii.50.2
Although my last, no matter, since I feeleAlthough my last – no matter, since I feelTem III.iii.51
The best is past: brother: my Lord, the Duke,The best is past. Brother, my lord the Duke,Tem III.iii.52
Stand too, and doe as we.Stand to, and do as we.Tem III.iii.53
O, it is monstrous: monstrous:O, it is monstrous, monstrous!Tem III.iii.97
Me thought the billowes spoke, and told me of it,Methought the billows spoke, and told me of it;Tem III.iii.98
The windes did sing it to me: and the ThunderThe winds did sing it to me; and the thunder,Tem III.iii.99
(That deepe and dreadfull Organ-Pipe) pronounc'dThat deep and dreadful organ-pipe, pronouncedTem III.iii.100
The name of Prosper: it did base my Trespasse,The name of Prosper: it did bass my trespass.Tem III.iii.101
Therefore my Sonne i'th Ooze is bedded; andTherefore my son i'th' ooze is bedded, andTem III.iii.102
I'le seeke him deeper then ere plummet sounded,I'll seek him deeper than e'er plummet sounded,Tem III.iii.103
And with him there lye mudded.And with him there lie mudded.Tem III.iii.104.1
Where thou bee'st he or no,Whe'er thou beest he or no,Tem V.i.111.2
Or some inchanted triflle to abuse me,Or some enchanted trifle to abuse me,Tem V.i.112
(As late I haue beene) I not know: thy PulseAs late I have been, I not know. Thy pulseTem V.i.113
Beats as of flesh, and blood: and since I saw thee,Beats as of flesh and blood; and, since I saw thee,Tem V.i.114
Th' affliction of my minde amends, with whichTh'affliction of my mind amends, with whichTem V.i.115
I feare a madnesse held me: this must craueI fear a madness held me. This must crave – Tem V.i.116
(And if this be at all) a most strange story.An if this be at all – a most strange story.Tem V.i.117
Thy Dukedome I resigne, and doe entreatThy dukedom I resign, and do entreatTem V.i.118
Thou pardon me my wrongs: But how shold ProsperoThou pardon me my wrongs. But how should ProsperoTem V.i.119
Be liuing, and be heere?Be living, and be here?Tem V.i.120.1
If thou beest ProsperoIf thou beest Prospero,Tem V.i.134.2
Giue vs particulars of thy preseruation,Give us particulars of thy preservation;Tem V.i.135
How thou hast met vs heere, whom three howres sinceHow thou hast met us here, whom three hours sinceTem V.i.136
Were wrackt vpon this shore? where I haue lostWere wracked upon this shore; where I have lost – Tem V.i.137
(How sharp the point of this remembrance is)How sharp the point of this remembrance is! – Tem V.i.138
My deere sonne Ferdinand.My dear son Ferdinand.Tem V.i.139.1
Irreparable is the losse, and patienceIrreparable is the loss, and patienceTem V.i.140
Saies, it is past her cure.Says it is past her cure.Tem V.i.141.1
You the like losse?You the like loss?Tem V.i.144.2
A daughter?A daughter?Tem V.i.148.2
Oh heauens, that they were liuing both in NalpesO heavens, that they were living both in Naples,Tem V.i.149
The King and Queene there, that they were, I wishThe King and Queen there! That they were, I wishTem V.i.150
My selfe were mudded in that oo-zie bedMyself were mudded in that oozy bedTem V.i.151
Where my sonne lies: when did you lose your daughter?Where my son lies. When did you lose your daughter?Tem V.i.152
If this proueIf this proveTem V.i.175.2
A vision of the Island, one deere SonneA vision of the island, one dear sonTem V.i.176
Shall I twice loose.Shall I twice lose.Tem V.i.177.1
Now all the blessingsNow all the blessingsTem V.i.179.2
Of a glad father, compasse thee about:Of a glad father compass thee about!Tem V.i.180
Arise, and say how thou cam'st heere.Arise, and say how thou cam'st here.Tem V.i.181.1
What is this Maid, with whom thou was't at play?What is this maid with whom thou wast at play?Tem V.i.185
Your eld'st acquaintance cannot be three houres:Your eld'st acquaintance cannot be three hours.Tem V.i.186
Is she the goddesse that hath seuer'd vs,Is she the goddess that hath severed us,Tem V.i.187
And brought vs thus together?And brought us thus together?Tem V.i.188.1
I am hers.I am hers.Tem V.i.196.2
But O, how odly will it sound, that IBut, O, how oddly will it sound that ITem V.i.197
Must aske my childe forgiuenesse?Must ask my child forgiveness!Tem V.i.198.1
I say Amen, Gonzallo.I say amen, Gonzalo.Tem V.i.204.2
Giue me your hands:Give me your hands.Tem V.i.213.2
Let griefe and sorrow still embrace his heart,Let grief and sorrow still embrace his heartTem V.i.214
That doth not wish you ioy.That doth not wish you joy.Tem V.i.215.1
These are not naturall euents, they strengthenThese are not natural events. They strengthenTem V.i.227
From strange, to stranger: say, how came you hither?From strange to stranger. Say, how came you hither?Tem V.i.228
This is as strange a Maze, as ere men trod,This is as strange a maze as e'er men trod,Tem V.i.242
And there is in this businesse, more then natureAnd there is in this business more than natureTem V.i.243
Was euer conduct of: some OracleWas ever conduct of. Some oracleTem V.i.244
Must rectifie our knowledge.Must rectify our knowledge.Tem V.i.245.1
Is not this Stephano, my drunken Butler?Is not this Stephano, my drunken butler?Tem V.i.277
And Trinculo is reeling ripe: where should theyAnd Trinculo is reeling ripe. Where should theyTem V.i.279
Finde this grand Liquor that hath gilded 'em?Find this grand liquor that hath gilded 'em?Tem V.i.280
How cam'st thou in this pickle?How cam'st thou in this pickle?Tem V.i.281
This is a strange thing as ere I look'd on.This is a strange thing as e'er I looked on.Tem V.i.290
Hence, and bestow your luggage where you found it.Hence, and bestow your luggage where you found it.Tem V.i.299
I longI longTem V.i.312.2
To heare the story of your life; which mustTo hear the story of your life, which mustTem V.i.313
Take the eare strangely.Take the ear strangely.Tem V.i.314.1
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL