Original textModern textKey line
Where shold this Musick be? I'th aire, or th' earth?Where should this music be? I'th' air or th' earth?Tem I.ii.388
It sounds no more: and sure it waytes vponIt sounds no more; and sure it waits uponTem I.ii.389
Some God o'th' Iland, sitting on a banke,Some god o'th' island. Sitting on a bank,Tem I.ii.390
Weeping againe the King my Fathers wracke.Weeping again the King my father's wrack,Tem I.ii.391
This Musicke crept by me vpon the waters,This music crept by me upon the waters,Tem I.ii.392
Allaying both their fury, and my passionAllaying both their fury and my passionTem I.ii.393
With it's sweet ayre: thence I haue follow'd itWith its sweet air. Thence I have followed it,Tem I.ii.394
(Or it hath drawne me rather) but 'tis gone.Or it hath drawn me, rather. But 'tis gone.Tem I.ii.395
No, it begins againe.No, it begins again.Tem I.ii.396
The Ditty do's remember my drown'd father,The ditty does remember my drowned father.Tem I.ii.406
This is no mortall busines, nor no soundThis is no mortal business, nor no soundTem I.ii.407
That the earth owes: I heare it now aboue me.That the earth owes. I hear it now above me.Tem I.ii.408
Most sure the GoddesseMost sure, the goddessTem I.ii.422.2
On whom these ayres attend: Vouchsafe my pray'rOn whom these airs attend! Vouchsafe my prayerTem I.ii.423
May know if you remaine vpon this Island,May know if you remain upon this island,Tem I.ii.424
And that you will some good instruction giueAnd that you will some good instruction giveTem I.ii.425
How I may beare me heere: my prime requestHow I may bear me here. My prime request,Tem I.ii.426
(Which I do last pronounce) is (O you wonder)Which I do last pronounce, is – O you wonder! – Tem I.ii.427
If you be Mayd, or no?If you be maid or no?Tem I.ii.428.1
My Language? Heauens:My language? Heavens!Tem I.ii.429.2
I am the best of them that speake this speech,I am the best of them that speak this speech,Tem I.ii.430
Were I but where 'tis spoken.Were I but where 'tis spoken.Tem I.ii.431.1
A single thing, as I am now, that wondersA single thing, as I am now, that wondersTem I.ii.433
To heare thee speake of Naples: he do's heare me,To hear thee speak of Naples. He does hear me,Tem I.ii.434
And that he do's, I weepe: my selfe am Naples,And that he does, I weep. Myself am Naples,Tem I.ii.435
Who, with mine eyes (neuer since at ebbe) beheldWho with mine eyes, never since at ebb, beheldTem I.ii.436
The King my Father wrack't.The King my father wracked.Tem I.ii.437.1
Yes faith, & all his Lords, the Duke of MillaineYes, faith, and all his lords, the Duke of MilanTem I.ii.438
And his braue sonne, being twaine.And his brave son being twain.Tem I.ii.439.1
O, if a Virgin,O, if a virgin,Tem I.ii.448.2
And your affection not gone forth, Ile make youAnd your affection not gone forth, I'll make youTem I.ii.449
The Queene of Naples.The Queen of Naples.Tem I.ii.450.1
No, as I am a man.No, as I am a man!Tem I.ii.457.2
No,No!Tem I.ii.465.2
I will resist such entertainment, tillI will resist such entertainment tillTem I.ii.466
Mine enemy ha's more pow'r.Mine enemy has more power.Tem I.ii.467.1
So they are:So they are.Tem I.ii.486.2
My spirits, as in a dreame, are all bound vp:My spirits, as in a dream, are all bound up.Tem I.ii.487
My Fathers losse, the weaknesse which I feele,My father's loss, the weakness which I feel,Tem I.ii.488
The wracke of all my friends, nor this mans threats,The wrack of all my friends, nor this man's threatsTem I.ii.489
To whom I am subdude, are but light to me,To whom I am subdued, are but light to me,Tem I.ii.490
Might I but through my prison once a dayMight I but through my prison once a dayTem I.ii.491
Behold this Mayd: all corners else o'th' EarthBehold this maid. All corners else o'th' earthTem I.ii.492
Let liberty make vse of: space enoughLet liberty make use of. Space enoughTem I.ii.493
Haue I in such a prison.Have I in such a prison.Tem I.ii.494.1
There be some Sports are painfull; & their labor There be some sports are painful, and their labourTem III.i.1
Delight in them set off: Some kindes of basenesse Delight in them sets off. Some kinds of basenessTem III.i.2
Are nobly vndergon; and most poore matters Are nobly undergone, and most poor mattersTem III.i.3
Point to rich ends: this my meane Taske Point to rich ends. This my mean taskTem III.i.4
Would be as heauy to me, as odious, but Would be as heavy to me as odious, butTem III.i.5
The Mistris which I serue, quickens what's dead, The mistress which I serve quickens what's dead,Tem III.i.6
And makes my labours, pleasures: O She is And makes my labours pleasures. O, she isTem III.i.7
Ten times more gentle, then her Father's crabbed; Ten times more gentle than her father's crabbed,Tem III.i.8
And he's compos'd of harshnesse. I must remoue And he's composed of harshness. I must removeTem III.i.9
Some thousands of these Logs, and pile them vp, Some thousands of these logs and pile them up,Tem III.i.10
Vpon a sore iniunction; my sweet Mistris Upon a sore injunction. My sweet mistressTem III.i.11
Weepes when she sees me worke, & saies, such basenes Weeps when she sees me work, and says such basenessTem III.i.12
Had neuer like Executor: I forget: Had never like executor. I forget;Tem III.i.13
But these sweet thoughts, doe euen refresh my labours, But these sweet thoughts do even refresh my labours,Tem III.i.14
Most busie lest, when I doe it. Most busy lest when I do it.Tem III.i.15.1
O most deere Mistris O most dear mistress,Tem III.i.21.2
The Sun will set before I shall discharge The sun will set before I shall dischargeTem III.i.22
What I must striue to do. What I must strive to do.Tem III.i.23.1
No precious Creature, No, precious creature.Tem III.i.25.2
I had rather cracke my sinewes, breake my backe, I had rather crack my sinews, break my back,Tem III.i.26
Then you should such dishonor vndergoe, Than you should such dishonour undergo,Tem III.i.27
While I sit lazy by. While I sit lazy by.Tem III.i.28.1
No, noble Mistris, 'tis fresh morning with me No, noble mistress, 'tis fresh morning with meTem III.i.33
When you are by at night: I do beseech you When you are by at night. I do beseech you,Tem III.i.34
Cheefely, that I might set it in my prayers, Chiefly that I might set it in my prayers,Tem III.i.35
What is your name? What is your name?Tem III.i.36.1
Admir'd Miranda, Admired Miranda!Tem III.i.37.2
Indeede the top of Admiration, worth Indeed, the top of admiration, worthTem III.i.38
What's deerest to the world: full many a Lady What's dearest to the world. Full many a ladyTem III.i.39
I haue ey'd with best regard, and many a time I have eyed with best regard, and many a timeTem III.i.40
Th' harmony of their tongues, hath into bondage Th' harmony of their tongues hath into bondageTem III.i.41
Brought my too diligent eare: for seuerall vertues Brought my too diligent ear. For several virtuesTem III.i.42
Haue I lik'd seuerall women, neuer any Have I liked several women; never anyTem III.i.43
With so full soule, but some defect in her With so full soul but some defect in herTem III.i.44
Did quarrell with the noblest grace she ow'd, Did quarrel with the noblest grace she owed,Tem III.i.45
And put it to the foile. But you, O you, And put it to the foil. But you, O you,Tem III.i.46
So perfect, and so peerlesse, are created So perfect and so peerless, are createdTem III.i.47
Of euerie Creatures best. Of every creature's best.Tem III.i.48.1
I am, in my condition I am, in my condition,Tem III.i.59.2
A Prince (Miranda) I do thinke a King A prince, Miranda; I do think, a king – Tem III.i.60
(I would not so) and would no more endure I would not so – and would no more endureTem III.i.61
This wodden slauerie, then to suffer This wooden slavery than to sufferTem III.i.62
The flesh-flie blow my mouth: heare my soule speake. The flesh-fly blow my mouth. Hear my soul speak.Tem III.i.63
The verie instant that I saw you, did The very instant that I saw you didTem III.i.64
My heart flie to your seruice, there resides My heart fly to your service, there residesTem III.i.65
To make me slaue to it, and for your sake To make me slave to it; and for your sakeTem III.i.66
Am I this patient Logge-man. Am I this patient log-man.Tem III.i.67.1
O heauen; O earth, beare witnes to this sound, O heaven, O earth, bear witness to this sound,Tem III.i.68
And crowne what I professe with kinde euent And crown what I profess with kind event,Tem III.i.69
If I speake true: if hollowly, inuert If I speak true! If hollowly, invertTem III.i.70
What best is boaded me, to mischiefe: I, What best is boded me to mischief! I,Tem III.i.71
Beyond all limit of what else i'th world Beyond all limit of what else i'th' world,Tem III.i.72
Do loue, prize, honor you. Do love, prize, honour you.Tem III.i.73.1
Wherefore weepe you? Wherefore weep you?Tem III.i.76.2
My Mistris (deerest) My mistress, dearest,Tem III.i.86.2
And I thus humble euer. And I thus humble ever.Tem III.i.87.1
I, with a heart as willing Ay, with a heart as willingTem III.i.88
As bondage ere of freedome: heere's my hand. As bondage e'er of freedom. Here's my hand.Tem III.i.89
A thousand, thousand. A thousand, thousand!Tem III.i.91.2
I doe beleeue itI do believe itTem IV.i.11.2
Against an Oracle.Against an oracle.Tem IV.i.12
As I hopeAs I hopeTem IV.i.23.2
For quiet dayes, faire Issue, and long life,For quiet days, fair issue, and long life,Tem IV.i.24
With such loue, as 'tis now the murkiest den,With such love as 'tis now, the murkiest den,Tem IV.i.25
The most opportune place, the strongst suggestion,The most opportune place, the strong'st suggestionTem IV.i.26
Our worser Genius can, shall neuer meltOur worser genius can, shall never meltTem IV.i.27
Mine honor into lust, to take awayMine honour into lust, to take awayTem IV.i.28
The edge of that dayes celebration,The edge of that day's celebrationTem IV.i.29
When I shall thinke, or Phobus Steeds are founderd,When I shall think or Phoebus' steeds are founderedTem IV.i.30
Or Night kept chain'd below.Or Night kept chained below.Tem IV.i.31.1
I warrant you, Sir,I warrant you, sir,Tem IV.i.545.2
The white cold virgin Snow, vpon my heartThe white cold virgin snow upon my heartTem IV.i.55
Abates the ardour of my Liuer.Abates the ardour of my liver.Tem IV.i.56.1
This is a most maiesticke vision, andThis is a most majestic vision, andTem IV.i.118
Harmonious charmingly: may I be boldHarmonious charmingly. May I be boldTem IV.i.119
To thinke these spirits?To think these spirits?Tem IV.i.120.1
Let me liue here euer,Let me live here ever!Tem IV.i.122.2
So rare a wondred Father, and a wiseSo rare a wondered father and a wiseTem IV.i.123
Makes this place Paradise. Iuno and Ceres whisper seriously,Makes this place Paradise.Tem IV.i.124.1
This is strange: your fathers in some passionThis is strange. Your father's in some passionTem IV.i.143
That workes him strongly.That works him strongly.Tem IV.i.144.1
We wish your peace.We wish your peace.Tem IV.i.163.2
No my dearest loue,No, my dearest love,Tem V.i.172.2
I would not for the world.I would not for the world.Tem V.i.173
Though the Seas threaten they are mercifull,Though the seas threaten, they are merciful.Tem V.i.178
I haue curs'd them without cause.I have cursed them without cause.Tem V.i.179.1
Sir, she is mortall;Sir, she is mortal;Tem V.i.188.2
But by immortall prouidence, she's mine;But by immortal Providence, she's mine.Tem V.i.189
I chose her when I could not aske my FatherI chose her when I could not ask my fatherTem V.i.190
For his aduise: nor thought I had one: SheFor his advice, nor thought I had one. SheTem V.i.191
Is daughter to this famous Duke of Millaine,Is daughter to this famous Duke of Milan,Tem V.i.192
Of whom, so often I haue heard renowne,Of whom so often I have heard renown,Tem V.i.193
But neuer saw before: of whom I haueBut never saw before; of whom I haveTem V.i.194
Receiu'd a second life; and second FatherReceived a second life; and second fatherTem V.i.195
This Lady makes him to me.This lady makes him to me.Tem V.i.196.1