GONZALO
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Nay, good be patient.Nay, good, be patient.Tem I.i.15
Good, yet remember whom thou hast aboord.Good, yet remember whom thou hast aboard.Tem I.i.19
I haue great comfort from this fellow: methinksI have great comfort from this fellow. MethinksTem I.i.28
he hath no drowning marke vpon him, his complexionhe hath no drowning-mark upon him: his complexionTem I.i.29
is perfect Gallowes: stand fast good Fate to hisis perfect gallows. Stand fast, good Fate, to hisTem I.i.30
hanging, make the rope of his destiny our cable, forhanging. Make the rope of his destiny our cable, forTem I.i.31
our owne doth little aduantage: If he be not borne to beeour own doth little advantage. If he be not born to beTem I.i.32
hang'd, our case is miserable.hanged, our case is miserable.Tem I.i.33
I'le warrant him for drowning, though the ShipI'll warrant him for drowning, though the shipTem I.i.45
were no stronger then a Nutt-shell, and as leaky as anwere no stronger than a nutshell and as leaky as anTem I.i.46
vnstanched wench.unstanched wench.Tem I.i.47
The King, and Prince, at prayers, let's assist them,The King and Prince at prayers, let's assist them,Tem I.i.52
for our case is as theirs.For our case is as theirs.Tem I.i.53.1
Hee'l be hang'd yet,He'll be hanged yet,Tem I.i.56.2
Though euery drop of water sweare against it,Though every drop of water swear against it,Tem I.i.57
And gape at widst to glut him.And gape at wid'st to glut him.Tem I.i.58
Now would I giue a thousand furlongs of Sea,Now would I give a thousand furlongs of seaTem I.i.61
for an Acre of barren ground: Long heath, Browne firrs,for an acre of barren ground. Long heath, brown furze,Tem I.i.62
any thing; the wills aboue be done, but I would faine dyeanything. The wills above be done, but I would fain dieTem I.i.63
a dry death.a dry death.Tem I.i.64
Beseech you Sir, be merry; you haue cause,Beseech you, sir, be merry. You have cause – Tem II.i.1
(So haue we all) of ioy; for our escapeSo have we all – of joy; for our escapeTem II.i.2
Is much beyond our losse; our hint of woeIs much beyond our loss. Our hint of woeTem II.i.3
Is common, euery day, some Saylors wife,Is common. Every day, some sailor's wife,Tem II.i.4
The Masters of some Merchant, and the MerchantThe masters of some merchant, and the merchant,Tem II.i.5
Haue iust our Theame of woe: But for the miracle,Have just our theme of woe. But for the miracle,Tem II.i.6
(I meane our preseruation) few in millionsI mean our preservation, few in millionsTem II.i.7
Can speake like vs: then wisely (good Sir) weighCan speak like us. Then wisely, good sir, weighTem II.i.8
Our sorrow, with our comfort.Our sorrow with our comfort.Tem II.i.9.1
Sir.Sir – Tem II.i.16
When euery greefe is entertaind, / That's offer'dWhen every grief is entertained that's offered,Tem II.i.18
comes to th' entertainer.Comes to th' entertainer – Tem II.i.19
Dolour comes to him indeed, you haue spokenDolour comes to him indeed. You have spokenTem II.i.21
truer then you purpos'd.truer than you purposed.Tem II.i.22
Therefore my Lord.Therefore, my lord – Tem II.i.25
Well, I haue done: But yetWell, I have done. But yet – Tem II.i.28
Heere is euery thing aduantageous to life.Here is everything advantageous to life.Tem II.i.52
How lush and lusty the grasse lookes? HowHow lush and lusty the grass looks! HowTem II.i.55
greene?green!Tem II.i.56
But the rariety of it is, which is indeed almostBut the rarity of it is – which is indeed almostTem II.i.61
beyond credit.beyond credit – Tem II.i.62
That our Garments being (as they were)That our garments, being, as they were,Tem II.i.64
drencht in the Sea, hold notwithstanding theirdrenched in the sea, hold, notwithstanding, theirTem II.i.65
freshnesse and glosses, being rather new dy'de thenfreshness and glosses, being rather new-dyed thanTem II.i.66
stain'd with salte water.stained with salt water.Tem II.i.67
Me thinkes our garments are now as fresh asMethinks our garments are now as fresh asTem II.i.71
when we put them on first in Affricke, at the marriage ofwhen we put them on first in Afric, at the marriage ofTem II.i.72
the kings faire daughter Claribel to the king of Tunis.the King's fair daughter Claribel to the King of Tunis.Tem II.i.73
Not since widdow Dido's time.Not since widow Dido's time.Tem II.i.78
This Tunis Sir was Carthage.This Tunis, sir, was Carthage.Tem II.i.85
I assure you Carthage.I assure you, Carthage.Tem II.i.87
I.Ay.Tem II.i.96
Sir, we were talking, that our garmentsSir, we were talking, that our garmentsTem II.i.98
seeme now as fresh as when we were at Tunis atseem now as fresh as when we were at Tunis atTem II.i.99
the marriage of your daughter, who is now Queene.the marriage of your daughter, who is now Queen.Tem II.i.100
Is not Sir my doublet as fresh as the first dayIs not, sir, my doublet as fresh as the first dayTem II.i.104
I wore it? I meane in a sort.I wore it? I mean, in a sort.Tem II.i.105
When I wore it at your daughters marriage.When I wore it at your daughter's marriage.Tem II.i.107
My Lord Sebastian,My lord Sebastian,Tem II.i.138
The truth you speake doth lacke some gentlenesse,The truth you speak doth lack some gentleness,Tem II.i.139
And time to speake it in: you rub the sore,And time to speak it in. You rub the sore,Tem II.i.140
When you should bring the plaister.When you should bring the plaster.Tem II.i.141.1
It is foule weather in vs all, good Sir,It is foul weather in us all, good sir,Tem II.i.143
When you are cloudy.When you are cloudy.Tem II.i.144.1
Had I plantation of this Isle my Lord.Had I plantation of this isle, my lord – Tem II.i.145
And were the King on't, what would I do?And were the king on't, what would I do?Tem II.i.147
I'th' Commonwealth I would (by contraries)I'th' commonwealth I would by contrariesTem II.i.150
Execute all things: For no kinde of TraffickeExecute all things. For no kind of trafficTem II.i.151
Would I admit: No name of Magistrate:Would I admit, no name of magistrate.Tem II.i.152
Letters should not be knowne: Riches, pouerty,Letters should not be known. Riches, poverty,Tem II.i.153
And vse of seruice, none: Contract, Succession,And use of service, none. Contract, succession,Tem II.i.154
Borne, bound of Land, Tilth, Vineyard none:Bourn, bound of land, tilth, vineyard, none.Tem II.i.155
No vse of Mettall, Corne, or Wine, or Oyle:No use of metal, corn, or wine, or oil.Tem II.i.156
No occupation, all men idle, all:No occupation: all men idle, all,Tem II.i.157
And Women too, but innocent and pure:And women too, but innocent and pure.Tem II.i.158
No Soueraignty.No sovereignty – Tem II.i.159.1
All things in common Nature should produceAll things in common nature should produceTem II.i.162
Without sweat or endeuour: Treason, fellony,Without sweat or endeavour. Treason, felony,Tem II.i.163
Sword, Pike, Knife, Gun, or neede of any EngineSword, pike, knife, gun, or need of any engineTem II.i.164
Would I not haue: but Nature should bring forthWould I not have; but nature should bring forthTem II.i.165
Of it owne kinde, all foyzon, all abundanceOf it own kind all foison, all abundance,Tem II.i.166
To feed my innocent people.To feed my innocent people.Tem II.i.167
I would with such perfection gouerne Sir:I would with such perfection govern, sir,Tem II.i.172
T'Excell the Golden Age.T' excel the Golden Age.Tem II.i.173.1
And do you marke me, Sir?And – do you mark me, sir?Tem II.i.174.2
I do well beleeue your Highnesse, and did it toI do well believe your highness, and did it toTem II.i.176
minister occasion to these Gentlemen, who are of suchminister occasion to these gentlemen, who are of suchTem II.i.177
sensible and nimble Lungs, that they alwayes vse to laughsensible and nimble lungs that they always use to laughTem II.i.178
at nothing.at nothing.Tem II.i.179
Who, in this kind of merry fooling am nothingWho, in this kind of merry fooling, am nothingTem II.i.181
to you: so you may continue, and laugh at nothing still.to you; so you may continue, and laugh at nothing still.Tem II.i.182
You are Gentlemen of braue mettal: you wouldYou are gentlemen of brave mettle. You wouldTem II.i.185
lift the Moone out of her spheare, if she would continue inlift the moon out of her sphere, if she would continue inTem II.i.186
it fiue weekes without changing.it five weeks without changing.Tem II.i.187
No I warrant you, I will not aduenture myNo, I warrant you, I will not adventure myTem II.i.190
discretion so weakly: Will you laugh me asleepe, for Idiscretion so weakly. Will you laugh me asleep, for ITem II.i.191
am very heauy.am very heavy?Tem II.i.192
Now, good AngelsNow, good angelsTem II.i.311.2
preserue the King.Preserve the King!Tem II.i.312
What's the matter?What's the matter?Tem II.i.314.2
Vpon mine honour, Sir, I heard a humming,Upon mine honour, sir, I heard a humming,Tem II.i.322
(And that a strange one too) which did awake me:And that a strange one too, which did awake me.Tem II.i.323
I shak'd you Sir, and cride: as mine eyes opend,I shaked you, sir, and cried. As mine eyes opened,Tem II.i.324
I saw their weapons drawne: there was a noyse,I saw their weapons drawn. There was a noise,Tem II.i.325
That's verily: 'tis best we stand vpon our guard;That's verily. 'Tis best we stand upon our guard,Tem II.i.326
Or that we quit this place: let's draw our weapons.Or that we quit this place. Let's draw our weapons.Tem II.i.327
Heauens keepe him from these Beasts:Heavens keep him from these beasts!Tem II.i.329.2
For he is sure i'th Island.For he is sure i'th' island.Tem II.i.330.1
By'r lakin, I can goe no further, Sir,By 'r lakin, I can go no further, sir.Tem III.iii.1
My old bones akes: here's a maze trod indeedeMy old bones aches. Here's a maze trod indeed,Tem III.iii.2
Through fourth-rights, & Meanders: by your patience,Through forthrights and meanders! By your patience,Tem III.iii.3
I needes must rest me.I needs must rest me.Tem III.iii.4
Maruellous sweet Musicke.Marvellous sweet music!Tem III.iii.20
If in NaplesIf in NaplesTem III.iii.28.2
I should report this now, would they beleeue me?I should report this now, would they believe me?Tem III.iii.29
If I should say I saw such Islands;If I should say I saw such islanders? – Tem III.iii.30
(For certes, these are people of the Island)For certes, these are people of the island – Tem III.iii.31
Who though they are of monstrous shape, yet noteWho, though they are of monstrous shape, yet note,Tem III.iii.32
Their manners are more gentle, kinde, then ofTheir manners are more gentle, kind, than ofTem III.iii.33
Our humaine generation you shall findeOur human generation you shall findTem III.iii.34
Many, nay almost any.Many, nay, almost any.Tem III.iii.35.1
Faith Sir, you neede not feare: when wee were BoyesFaith, sir, you need not fear. When we were boys,Tem III.iii.44
Who would beleeue that there were Mountayneeres,Who would believe that there were mountaineersTem III.iii.45
Dew-lapt, like Buls, whose throats had hanging at 'emDewlapped like bulls, whose throats had hanging at 'emTem III.iii.46
Wallets of flesh? or that there were such menWallets of flesh? Or that there were such menTem III.iii.47
Whose heads stood in their brests? which now we findeWhose heads stood in their breasts? Which now we findTem III.iii.48
Each putter out of fiue for one, will bring vsEach putter-out of five for one will bring usTem III.iii.49
Good warrant of.Good warrant of.Tem III.iii.50.1
I'th name of something holy, Sir, why stand youI'th' name of something holy, sir, why stand youTem III.iii.95
In this strange stare?In this strange stare?Tem III.iii.96
All three of them are desperate: their great guiltAll three of them are desperate. Their great guilt,Tem III.iii.106
(Like poyson giuen to worke a great time after)Like poison given to work a great time after,Tem III.iii.107
Now gins to bite the spirits: I doe beseech youNow 'gins to bite the spirits. I do beseech you,Tem III.iii.108
(That are of suppler ioynts) follow them swiftly,That are of suppler joints, follow them swiftly,Tem III.iii.109
And hinder them from what this extasieAnd hinder them from what this ecstasyTem III.iii.110
May now prouoke them to.May now provoke them to.Tem III.iii.111.1
All torment, trouble, wonder, and amazementAll torment, trouble, wonder, and amazementTem V.i.104
Inhabits heere: some heauenly power guide vsInhabits here. Some heavenly power guide usTem V.i.105
Out of this fearefull Country.Out of this fearful country!Tem V.i.106.1
Whether this be,Whether this beTem V.i.122.2
Or be not, I'le not sweare.Or be not, I'll not swear.Tem V.i.123.1
I haue inly wept,I have inly wept,Tem V.i.200.2
Or should haue spoke ere this: looke downe you godsOr should have spoke ere this. Look down, you gods,Tem V.i.201
And on this couple drop a blessed crowne;And on this couple drop a blessed crown!Tem V.i.202
For it is you, that haue chalk'd forth the wayFor it is you that have chalked forth the wayTem V.i.203
Which brought vs hither.Which brought us hither.Tem V.i.204.1
Was Millaine thrust from Millaine, that his IssueWas Milan thrust from Milan that his issueTem V.i.205
Should become Kings of Naples? O reioyceShould become kings of Naples? O, rejoiceTem V.i.206
Beyond a common ioy, and set it downeBeyond a common joy, and set it downTem V.i.207
With gold on lasting Pillers: In one voyageWith gold on lasting pillars. In one voyageTem V.i.208
Did Claribell her husband finde at Tunis,Did Claribel her husband find at Tunis,Tem V.i.209
And Ferdinand her brother, found a wife,And Ferdinand her brother found a wifeTem V.i.210
Where he himselfe was lost: Prospero, his DukedomeWhere he himself was lost; Prospero his dukedomTem V.i.211
In a poore Isle: and all of vs, our selues,In a poor isle, and all of us ourselvesTem V.i.212
When no man was his owne.When no man was his own.Tem V.i.213.1
Be it so, Amen.Be it so! Amen.Tem V.i.215.2
O looke Sir, looke Sir, here is more of vs:O look sir, look sir, here is more of us!Tem V.i.216
I prophesi'd, if a Gallowes were on LandI prophesied, if a gallows were on land,Tem V.i.217
This fellow could not drowne: Now blasphemy,This fellow could not drown. Now, blasphemy,Tem V.i.218
That swear'st Grace ore-boord, not an oath on shore,That swear'st grace o'erboard, not an oath on shore?Tem V.i.219
Hast thou no mouth by land? What is the newes?Hast thou no mouth by land? What is the news?Tem V.i.220
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