ANTONIO
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Where is the Master, Boson?Where is the Master, Boatswain?Tem I.i.12
Hang cur, hang, you whoreson insolent Noyse-maker,Hang, cur, hang, you whoreson, insolent noise-maker!Tem I.i.43
we are lesse afraid to be drownde, then thou art.We are less afraid to be drowned than thou art.Tem I.i.44
We are meerly cheated of our liues by drunkards,We are merely cheated of our lives by drunkards.Tem I.i.54
This wide-chopt-rascall, would thou mightst lye drowningThis wide-chopped rascal – would thou mightst lie drowningTem I.i.55
the washing of ten Tides.The washing of ten tides!Tem I.i.56.1
Let's all sinke with' KingLet's all sink wi'th' King.Tem I.i.59
The Visitor will not giueThe visitor will not giveTem II.i.12
him ore so.him o'er so.Tem II.i.13
Fie, what a spend-thrift is he of his tongue.Fie, what a spendthrift is he of his tongue!Tem II.i.26
Which, of he, or Adrian, for a good wager,Which, of he or Adrian, for a good wager,Tem II.i.30
First begins to crow?first begins to crow?Tem II.i.31
The Cockrell.The cockerel.Tem II.i.33
A Laughter.A laughter.Tem II.i.35
Ha, ha, ha.Ha, ha, ha!Tem II.i.38
He could not misse't.He could not miss't.Tem II.i.43
Temperance was a delicate wench.Temperance was a delicate wench.Tem II.i.46
Or, as 'twere perfum'd by a Fen.Or, as 'twere perfumed by a fen.Tem II.i.51
True, saue meanes to liue.True, save means to live.Tem II.i.53
The ground indeed is tawny.The ground, indeed, is tawny.Tem II.i.57
He misses not much.He misses not much.Tem II.i.59
If but one of his pockets could speake, would itIf but one of his pockets could speak, would itTem II.i.68
not say he lyes?not say he lies?Tem II.i.69
Widow? A pox o'that: how came that WiddowWidow? A pox o' that! How came that widowTem II.i.79
in? Widdow Dido!in? Widow Dido!Tem II.i.80
His word is more then the miraculous Harpe.His word is more than the miraculous harp.Tem II.i.88
What impossible matter wil he make easyWhat impossible matter will he make easyTem II.i.90
next?next?Tem II.i.91
And sowing the kernels of it in the Sea, bringAnd sowing the kernels of it in the sea, bringTem II.i.94
forth more Islands.forth more islands.Tem II.i.95
Why in good time.Why, in good time.Tem II.i.97
And the rarest that ere came there.And the rarest that e'er came there.Tem II.i.101
O Widdow Dido? I, Widdow Dido.O, widow Dido? Ay, widow Dido.Tem II.i.103
That sort was well fish'd for.That ‘ sort ’ was well fished for.Tem II.i.106
And most Chirurgeonly.And most chirugeonly.Tem II.i.142
Very foule.Very foul.Tem II.i.144.3
Hee'd sow't with Nettle-seed.He'd sow't with nettle-seed.Tem II.i.146.1
The latter end of hisThe latter end of hisTem II.i.160
Common-wealth forgets the beginning.commonwealth forgets the beginning.Tem II.i.161
None (man) all idle; WhoresNone, man, all idle – whoresTem II.i.170
and knaues,and knaves.Tem II.i.171
Long liue Gonzalo.Long live Gonzalo!Tem II.i.174.1
'Twas you we laugh'd at.'Twas you we laughed at.Tem II.i.180
What a blow was there giuen?What a blow was there given!Tem II.i.183
Nay good my Lord, be not angry.Nay, good my lord, be not angry.Tem II.i.189
Go sleepe, and heare vs.Go sleep, and hear us.Tem II.i.193
We two my Lord,We two, my lord,Tem II.i.199.2
will guard your person, / While you take your rest,Will guard your person while you take your rest,Tem II.i.200
and watch your safety.And watch your safety.Tem II.i.201.1
It is the quality o'th' Clymate.It is the quality o'th' climate.Tem II.i.203.1
Nor I, my spirits are nimble:Nor I. My spirits are nimble.Tem II.i.206
They fell together all, as by consentThey fell together all, as by consent.Tem II.i.207
They dropt, as by a Thunder-stroke: what mightThey dropped, as by a thunderstroke. What might,Tem II.i.208
Worthy Sebastian? O, what might? no more:Worthy Sebastian? – O, what might? – No more!Tem II.i.209
And yet, me thinkes I see it in thy face,And yet methinks I see it in thy face,Tem II.i.210
What thou should'st be: th' occasion speaks thee, andWhat thou shouldst be. Th' occasion speaks thee, andTem II.i.211
My strong imagination see's a CrowneMy strong imagination sees a crownTem II.i.212
Dropping vpon thy head.Dropping upon thy head.Tem II.i.213.1
Do you not heare me speake?Do you not hear me speak?Tem II.i.214.1
Noble Sebastian,Noble Sebastian,Tem II.i.219.2
Thou let'st thy fortune sleepe: die rather: wink'stThou let'st thy fortune sleep – die, rather; wink'stTem II.i.220
Whiles thou art waking.Whiles thou art waking.Tem II.i.221.1
I am more serious then my custome: youI am more serious than my custom. YouTem II.i.223
Must be so too, if heed me: which to do,Must be so too, if heed me; which to doTem II.i.224
Trebbles thee o're.Trebles thee o'er.Tem II.i.225.1
Ile teach you how to flow.I'll teach you how to flow.Tem II.i.226.1
O!O,Tem II.i.227.2
If you but knew how you the purpose cherishIf you but knew how you the purpose cherishTem II.i.228
Whiles thus you mocke it: how in stripping itWhiles thus you mock it! How, in stripping it,Tem II.i.229
You more inuest it: ebbing men, indeedYou more invest it! Ebbing men, indeed,Tem II.i.230
(Most often) do so neere the bottome runMost often do so near the bottom runTem II.i.231
By their owne feare, or sloth.By their own fear, or sloth.Tem II.i.232.1
Thus Sir:Thus, sir:Tem II.i.235.2
Although this Lord of weake remembrance; thisAlthough this lord of weak remembrance, this,Tem II.i.236
Who shall be of as little memoryWho shall be of as little memoryTem II.i.237
When he is earth'd, hath here almost perswadedWhen he is earthed, hath here almost persuaded – Tem II.i.238
(For hee's a Spirit of perswasion, onelyFor he's a spirit of persuasion, onlyTem II.i.239
Professes to perswade) the King his sonne's aliue,Professes to persuade – the King his son's alive,Tem II.i.240
'Tis as impossible that hee's vndrown'd,'Tis as impossible that he's undrownedTem II.i.241
As he that sleepes heere, swims.And he that sleeps here swims.Tem II.i.242.1
O, out of that no hope,O, out of that no hopeTem II.i.243.2
What great hope haue you? No hope that way, IsWhat great hope have you! No hope that way isTem II.i.244
Another way so high a hope, that euenAnother way so high a hope that evenTem II.i.245
Ambition cannot pierce a winke beyondAmbition cannot pierce a wink beyond,Tem II.i.246
But doubt discouery there. Will you grant with meBut doubt discovery there. Will you grant with meTem II.i.247
That Ferdinand is drown'd.That Ferdinand is drowned?Tem II.i.248.1
Then tell me,Then, tell me,Tem II.i.248.3
who's the next heire of Naples?Who's the next heir of Naples?Tem II.i.249.1
She that is Queene of Tunis: she that dwelsShe that is Queen of Tunis; she that dwellsTem II.i.250
Ten leagues beyond mans life: she that from NaplesTen leagues beyond man's life; she that from NaplesTem II.i.251
Can haue no note, vnlesse the Sun were post:Can have no note, unless the sun were post – Tem II.i.252
The Man i'th Moone's too slow, till new-borne chinnesThe Man i'th' Moon's too slow – till new-born chinsTem II.i.253
Be rough, and Razor-able: She that from whomBe rough and razorable; she that from whomTem II.i.254
We all were sea-swallow'd, though some cast againe,We all were sea-swallowed, though some cast again,Tem II.i.255
(And by that destiny) to performe an actAnd, by that destiny, to perform an actTem II.i.256
Whereof, what's past is Prologue; what to comeWhereof what's past is prologue, what to come,Tem II.i.257
In yours, and my discharge.In yours and my discharge.Tem II.i.258.1
A space, whose eu'ry cubitA space whose ev'ry cubitTem II.i.262.2
Seemes to cry out, how shall that ClaribellSeems to cry out, ‘ How shall that ClaribelTem II.i.263
Measure vs backe to Naples? keepe in Tunis,Measure us back to Naples? Keep in Tunis,Tem II.i.264
And let Sebastian wake. Say, this were deathAnd let Sebastian wake.’ Say this were deathTem II.i.265
That now hath seiz'd them, why they were no worseThat now hath seized them, why, they were no worseTem II.i.266
Then now they are: There be that can rule NaplesThan now they are. There be that can rule NaplesTem II.i.267
As well as he that sleepes: Lords, that can prateAs well as he that sleeps; lords that can prateTem II.i.268
As amply, and vnnecessarilyAs amply and unnecessarilyTem II.i.269
As this Gonzallo: I my selfe could makeAs this Gonzalo. I myself could makeTem II.i.270
A Chough of as deepe chat: O, that you boreA chough of as deep chat. O, that you boreTem II.i.271
The minde that I do; what a sleepe were thisThe mind that I do! What a sleep were thisTem II.i.272
For your aduancement? Do you vnderstand me?For your advancement! Do you understand me?Tem II.i.273
And how do's your contentAnd how does your contentTem II.i.274.2
Tender your owne good fortune?Tender your own good fortune?Tem II.i.275.1
True:True.Tem II.i.276.27
And looke how well my Garments sit vpon me,And look how well my garments sit upon me,Tem II.i.277
Much feater then before: My Brothers seruantsMuch feater than before. My brother's servantsTem II.i.278
Were then my fellowes, now they are my men.Were then my fellows. Now they are my men.Tem II.i.279
I Sir: where lies that? If 'twere a kybeAy, sir, where lies that? If 'twere a kibe,Tem II.i.281
'Twould put me to my slipper: But I feele not'Twould put me to my slipper; but I feel notTem II.i.282
This Deity in my bosome: 'Twentie consciencesThis deity in my bosom. Twenty consciencesTem II.i.283
That stand 'twixt me, and Millaine, candied be they,That stand 'twixt me and Milan, candied be they,Tem II.i.284
And melt ere they mollest: Heere lies your Brother,And melt ere they molest. Here lies your brother,Tem II.i.285
No better then the earth he lies vpon,No better than the earth he lies upon,Tem II.i.286
If he were that which now hee's like (that's dead)If he were that which now he's like – that's dead – Tem II.i.287
Whom I with this obedient steele (three inches of it)Whom I with this obedient steel, three inches of it,Tem II.i.288
Can lay to bed for euer: whiles you doing thus,Can lay to bed for ever; whiles you, doing thus,Tem II.i.289
To the perpetuall winke for aye might putTo the perpetual wink for aye might putTem II.i.290
This ancient morsell: this Sir Prudence, whoThis ancient morsel, this Sir Prudence, whoTem II.i.291
Should not vpbraid our course: for all the restShould not upbraid our course. For all the rest,Tem II.i.292
They'l take suggestion, as a Cat laps milke,They'll take suggestion as a cat laps milk.Tem II.i.293
They'l tell the clocke, to any businesse thatThey'll tell the clock to any business thatTem II.i.294
We say befits the houre.We say befits the hour.Tem II.i.295.1
Draw together:Draw together.Tem II.i.299.2
And when I reare my hand, do you the likeAnd when I rear my hand, do you the like,Tem II.i.300
To fall it on Gonzalo.To fall it on Gonzalo.Tem II.i.301.1
Then let vs both be sodaine.Then let us both be sudden.Tem II.i.311.1
O, 'twas a din to fright a Monsters eare;O, 'twas a din to fright a monster's ear,Tem II.i.319
To make an earthquake: sure it was the roareTo make an earthquake! Sure it was the roarTem II.i.320
Of a whole heard of Lyons.Of a whole herd of lions.Tem II.i.321.1
I am right glad, that he's so out of hope:I am right glad that he's so out of hope.Tem III.iii.12
Doe not for one repulse forgoe the purposeDo not, for one repulse, forgo the purposeTem III.iii.13
That you resolu'd t' effect.That you resolved t' effect.Tem III.iii.14.1
Let it be to night,Let it be tonight;Tem III.iii.15.2
For now they are oppress'd with trauaile, theyFor, now they are oppressed with travel, theyTem III.iii.16
Will not, nor cannot vse such vigilanceWill not, nor cannot, use such vigilanceTem III.iii.17
As when they are fresh.As when they are fresh.Tem III.iii.18.1
Ile beleeue both:I'll believe both;Tem III.iii.25.2
And what do's else want credit, come to meAnd what does else want credit, come to meTem III.iii.26
And Ile besworne 'tis true: Trauellers nere did lye,And I'll be sworn 'tis true. Travellers ne'er did lie,Tem III.iii.27
Though fooles at home condemne 'em.Though fools at home condemn 'em.Tem III.iii.28.1
Ile be thy Second.I'll be thy second.Tem III.iii.105.2
Very like: one of themVery like. One of themTem V.i.265.2
Is a plaine Fish, and no doubt marketable.Is a plain fish, and no doubt marketable.Tem V.i.266
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