PROSPERO
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Be collected,Be collected:Tem I.ii.13.2
No more amazement: Tell your pitteous heartNo more amazement. Tell your piteous heartTem I.ii.14
there's no harme done.There's no harm done.Tem I.ii.15.1
No harme:No harm.Tem I.ii.15.3
I haue done nothing, but in care of theeI have done nothing but in care of thee,Tem I.ii.16
(Of thee my deere one; thee my daughter) whoOf thee, my dear one, thee my daughter, whoTem I.ii.17
Art ignorant of what thou art. naught knowingArt ignorant of what thou art, naught knowingTem I.ii.18
Of whence I am: nor that I am more betterOf whence I am, nor that I am more betterTem I.ii.19
Then Prospero, Master of a full poore cell,Than Prospero, master of a full poor cell,Tem I.ii.20
And thy no greater Father.And thy no greater father.Tem I.ii.21.1
'Tis time'Tis timeTem I.ii.22.2
I should informe thee farther: Lend thy handI should inform thee farther. Lend thy hand,Tem I.ii.23
And plucke my Magick garment from me: So,And pluck my magic garment from me. – So,Tem I.ii.24
Lye there my Art: wipe thou thine eyes, haue comfort,Lie there, my art. – Wipe thou thine eyes. Have comfort.Tem I.ii.25
The direfull spectacle of the wracke which touch'dThe direful spectacle of the wrack, which touchedTem I.ii.26
The very vertue of compassion in thee:The very virtue of compassion in thee,Tem I.ii.27
I haue with such prouision in mine ArtI have with such provision in mine artTem I.ii.28
So safely ordered, that there is no souleSo safely ordered, that there is no soul – Tem I.ii.29
No not so much perdition as an hayreNo, not so much perdition as an hairTem I.ii.30
Betid to any creature in the vessellBetid to any creature in the vesselTem I.ii.31
Which thou heardst cry, which thou saw'st sinke: Sit downe,Which thou heard'st cry, which thou sawst sink. Sit down.Tem I.ii.32
For thou must now know farther.For thou must now know farther.Tem I.ii.33.1
The howr's now comeThe hour's now come.Tem I.ii.36.2
The very minute byds thee ope thine eare,The very minute bids thee ope thine ear.Tem I.ii.37
Obey, and be attentiue. Canst thou rememberObey, and be attentive. Canst thou rememberTem I.ii.38
A time before we came vnto this Cell?A time before we came unto this cell?Tem I.ii.39
I doe not thinke thou canst, for then thou was't notI do not think thou canst, for then thou wast notTem I.ii.40
Out three yeeres old.Out three years old.Tem I.ii.41.1
By what? by any other house, or person?By what? By any other house or person?Tem I.ii.42
Of any thing the Image, tell me, thatOf any thing the image tell me, thatTem I.ii.43
Hath kept with thy remembrance.Hath kept with thy remembrance.Tem I.ii.44.1
Thou hadst; and more Miranda: But how is itThou hadst, and more, Miranda. But how is itTem I.ii.48
That this liues in thy minde? What seest thou elsThat this lives in thy mind? What seest thou elseTem I.ii.49
In the dark-backward and Abisme of Time?In the dark backward and abysm of time?Tem I.ii.50
Yf thou remembrest ought ere thou cam'st here,If thou rememb'rest aught ere thou cam'st here,Tem I.ii.51
How thou cam'st here thou maist.How thou cam'st here thou mayst.Tem I.ii.52.1
Twelue yere since (Miranda) twelue yere since,Twelve year since, Miranda, twelve year since,Tem I.ii.53
Thy father was the Duke of Millaine andThy father was the Duke of Milan andTem I.ii.54
A Prince of power:A prince of power.Tem I.ii.55.1
Thy Mother was a peece of vertue, andThy mother was a piece of virtue, andTem I.ii.56
She said thou wast my daughter; and thy fatherShe said thou wast my daughter; and thy fatherTem I.ii.57
Was Duke of Millaine, and his onely heire,Was Duke of Milan; and his only heirTem I.ii.58
And Princesse; no worse Issued.And princess, no worse issued.Tem I.ii.59.1
Both, both my Girle.Both, both, my girl.Tem I.ii.61.2
By fowle-play (as thou saist) were we heau'd thence,By foul play, as thou sayst, were we heaved thence,Tem I.ii.62
But blessedly holpe hither.But blessedly holp hither.Tem I.ii.63.1
My brother and thy vncle, call'd Anthonio:My brother and thy uncle, called Antonio – Tem I.ii.66
I pray thee marke me, that a brother shouldI pray thee mark me, that a brother shouldTem I.ii.67
Be so perfidious: he, whom next thy selfeBe so perfidious! – he, whom next thyselfTem I.ii.68
Of all the world I lou'd, and to him putOf all the world I loved, and to him putTem I.ii.69
The mannage of my state, as at that timeThe manage of my state, as at that timeTem I.ii.70
Through all the signories it was the first,Through all the signories it was the first,Tem I.ii.71
And Prospero, the prime Duke, being so reputedAnd Prospero the prime duke, being so reputedTem I.ii.72
In dignity; and for the liberall Artes,In dignity, and for the liberal artsTem I.ii.73
Without a paralell; those being all my studie,Without a parallel; those being all my study,Tem I.ii.74
The Gouernment I cast vpon my brother,The government I cast upon my brother,Tem I.ii.75
And to my State grew stranger, being transportedAnd to my state grew stranger, being transportedTem I.ii.76
And rapt in secret studies, thy false vncleAnd rapt in secret studies. Thy false uncle – Tem I.ii.77
(Do'st thou attend me?)Dost thou attend me?Tem I.ii.78.1
Being once perfected how to graunt suites,Being once perfected how to grant suits,Tem I.ii.79
how to deny them: who t' aduance, and whoHow to deny them, who t' advance, and whoTem I.ii.80
To trash for ouer-topping; new createdTo trash for over-topping, new createdTem I.ii.81
The creatures that were mine, I say, or chang'd 'em,The creatures that were mine, I say, or changed 'em,Tem I.ii.82
Or els new form'd 'em; hauing both the key,Or else new formed 'em; having both the keyTem I.ii.83
Of Officer, and office, set all hearts i'th stateOf officer and office, set all hearts i'th' stateTem I.ii.84
To what tune pleas'd his eare, that now he wasTo what tune pleased his ear, that now he wasTem I.ii.85
The Iuy which had hid my princely Trunck,The ivy which had hid my princely trunk,Tem I.ii.86
And suckt my verdure out on't: Thou attend'st not?And sucked my verdure out on't. Thou attend'st not!Tem I.ii.87
I pray thee marke me:I pray thee, mark me.Tem I.ii.88.2
I thus neglecting worldly ends, all dedicatedI, thus neglecting worldly ends, all dedicatedTem I.ii.89
To closenes, and the bettering of my mindTo closeness and the bettering of my mindTem I.ii.90
with that, which but by being so retir'dWith that which, but by being so retired,Tem I.ii.91
Ore-priz'd all popular rate: in my false brotherO'er-prized all popular rate, in my false brotherTem I.ii.92
Awak'd an euill nature, and my trustAwaked an evil nature; and my trust,Tem I.ii.93
Like a good parent, did beget of himLike a good parent, did beget of himTem I.ii.94
A falsehood in it's contrarie, as greatA falsehood in its contrary, as greatTem I.ii.95
As my trust was, which had indeede no limit,As my trust was, which had indeed no limit,Tem I.ii.96
A confidence sans bound. He being thus Lorded,A confidence sans bound. He being thus lorded,Tem I.ii.97
Not onely with what my reuenew yeelded,Not only with what my revenue yielded,Tem I.ii.98
But what my power might els exact. Like oneBut what my power might else exact, like oneTem I.ii.99
Who hauing into truth, by telling of it,Who having into truth, by telling of it,Tem I.ii.100
Made such a synner of his memorieMade such a sinner of his memoryTem I.ii.101
To credite his owne lie, he did beleeueTo credit his own lie, he did believeTem I.ii.102
He was indeed the Duke, out o'th' SubstitutionHe was indeed the Duke, out o'th' substitutionTem I.ii.103
And executing th' outward face of RoialtieAnd executing th' outward face of royalty,Tem I.ii.104
With all prerogatiue: hence his Ambition growing:With all prerogative. Hence his ambition growing – Tem I.ii.105
Do'st thou heare ?Dost thou hear?Tem I.ii.106.1
To haue no Schreene between this part he plaid,To have no screen between this part he playedTem I.ii.107
And him he plaid it for, he needes will beAnd him he played it for, he needs will beTem I.ii.108
Absolute Millaine, Me (poore man) my LibrarieAbsolute Milan. Me, poor man, my libraryTem I.ii.109
Was Dukedome large enough: of temporall roaltiesWas dukedom large enough. Of temporal royaltiesTem I.ii.110
He thinks me now incapable. ConfederatesHe thinks me now incapable, confederates – Tem I.ii.111
(so drie he was for Sway) with King of NaplesSo dry he was for sway – wi'th' King of NaplesTem I.ii.112
To giue him Annuall tribute, doe him homageTo give him annual tribute, do him homage,Tem I.ii.113
Subiect his Coronet, to his Crowne and bendSubject his coronet to his crown, and bendTem I.ii.114
The Dukedom yet vnbow'd (alas poore Millaine)The dukedom yet unbowed – alas, poor Milan – Tem I.ii.115
To most ignoble stooping.To most ignoble stooping.Tem I.ii.116.1
Marke his condition, and th' euent, then tell meMark his condition and th' event; then tell meTem I.ii.117
If this might be a brother.If this might be a brother.Tem I.ii.118.1
Now the Condition.Now the condition.Tem I.ii.120.2
This King of Naples being an EnemyThe King of Naples, being an enemyTem I.ii.121
To me inueterate, hearkens my Brothers suit,To me inveterate, hearkens my brother's suit,Tem I.ii.122
Which was, That he in lieu o'th' premises,Which was, that he, in lieu o'th' premisesTem I.ii.123
Of homage, and I know not how much Tribute,Of homage and I know not how much tribute,Tem I.ii.124
Should presently extirpate me and mineShould presently extirpate me and mineTem I.ii.125
Out of the Dukedome, and confer faire MillaineOut of the dukedom, and confer fair Milan,Tem I.ii.126
With all the Honors, on my brother: WhereonWith all the honours, on my brother. Whereon,Tem I.ii.127
A treacherous Armie leuied, one mid-nightA treacherous army levied, one midnightTem I.ii.128
Fated to th' purpose, did Anthonio openFated to th' purpose, did Antonio openTem I.ii.129
The gates of Millaine, and ith' dead of darkenesseThe gates of Milan; and, i'th' dead of darkness,Tem I.ii.130
The ministers for th' purpose hurried thenceThe ministers for th' purpose hurried thenceTem I.ii.131
Me, and thy crying selfe.Me and thy crying self.Tem I.ii.132.1
Heare a little further,Hear a little further,Tem I.ii.135.2
And then I'le bring thee to the present businesseAnd then I'll bring thee to the present businessTem I.ii.136
Which now's vpon's: without the which, this StoryWhich now's upon's; without the which, this storyTem I.ii.137
Were most impertinent.Were most impertinent.Tem I.ii.138.1
Well demanded, wench:Well demanded, wench.Tem I.ii.139.2
My Tale prouokes that question: Deare, they durst not,My tale provokes that question. Dear, they durst not,Tem I.ii.140
So deare the loue my people bore me: nor setSo dear the love my people bore me; nor setTem I.ii.141
A marke so bloudy on the businesse; butA mark so bloody on the business, butTem I.ii.142
With colours fairer, painted their foule ends.With colours fairer painted their foul ends.Tem I.ii.143
In few, they hurried vs a-boord a Barke,In few, they hurried us aboard a bark,Tem I.ii.144
Bore vs some Leagues to Sea, where they preparedBore us some leagues to sea, where they preparedTem I.ii.145
A rotten carkasse of a Butt, not rigg'd,A rotten carcass of a butt, not rigged,Tem I.ii.146
Nor tackle, sayle, nor mast, the very ratsNor tackle, sail, nor mast. The very ratsTem I.ii.147
Instinctiuely haue quit it: There they hoyst vsInstinctively have quit it. There they hoist us,Tem I.ii.148
To cry to th' Sea, that roard to vs; to sighTo cry to th' sea that roared to us, to sighTem I.ii.149
To th' windes, whose pitty sighing backe againeTo th' winds, whose pity sighing back againTem I.ii.150
Did vs but louing wrong.Did us but loving wrong.Tem I.ii.151.1
O, a CherubinO, a cherubinTem I.ii.152.2
Thou was't that did preserue me; Thou didst smile,Thou wast that did preserve me. Thou didst smile,Tem I.ii.153
Infused with a fortitude from heauen,Infused with a fortitude from heaven,Tem I.ii.154
When I haue deck'd the sea with drops full salt,When I have decked the sea with drops full salt,Tem I.ii.155
Vnder my burthen groan'd, which rais'd in meUnder my burden groaned, which raised in meTem I.ii.156
An vndergoing stomacke, to beare vpAn undergoing stomach, to bear upTem I.ii.157
Against what should ensue.Against what should ensue.Tem I.ii.158.1
By prouidence diuine,By Providence divine.Tem I.ii.159
Some food, we had, and some fresh water, thatSome food we had, and some fresh water, thatTem I.ii.160
A noble Neopolitan GonzaloA noble Neapolitan, Gonzalo,Tem I.ii.161
Out of his Charity, (who being then appointedOut of his charity, who being then appointedTem I.ii.162
Master of this designe) did giue vs, withMaster of this design, did give us, withTem I.ii.163
Rich garments, linnens, stuffs, and necessariesRich garments, linens, stuffs, and necessariesTem I.ii.164
Which since haue steeded much, so of his gentlenesseWhich since have steaded much. So, of his gentleness,Tem I.ii.165
Knowing I lou'd my bookes, he furnishd meKnowing I loved my books, he furnished meTem I.ii.166
From mine owne Library, with volumes, thatFrom mine own library with volumes thatTem I.ii.167
I prize aboue my Dukedome.I prize above my dukedom.Tem I.ii.168.1
Now I arise,Now I arise.Tem I.ii.169.2
Sit still, and heare the last of our sea-sorrow:Sit still, and hear the last of our sea-sorrow.Tem I.ii.170
Heere in this Iland we arriu'd, and heereHere in this island we arrived, and hereTem I.ii.171
Haue I, thy Schoolemaster, made thee more profitHave I, thy schoolmaster, made thee more profitTem I.ii.172
Then other Princesse can, that haue more timeThan other princess can, that have more timeTem I.ii.173
For vainer howres; and Tutors, not so carefull.For vainer hours, and tutors not so careful.Tem I.ii.174
Know thus far forth,Know thus far forth.Tem I.ii.177.2
By accident most strange, bountifull FortuneBy accident most strange, bountiful Fortune,Tem I.ii.178
(Now my deere Lady) hath mine enemiesNow my dear lady, hath mine enemiesTem I.ii.179
Brought to this shore: And by my prescienceBrought to this shore; and by my prescienceTem I.ii.180
I finde my Zenith doth depend vponI find my zenith doth depend uponTem I.ii.181
A most auspitious starre, whose influenceA most auspicious star, whose influenceTem I.ii.182
If now I court not, but omit; my fortunesIf now I court not, but omit, my fortunesTem I.ii.183
Will euer after droope: Heare cease more questions,Will ever after droop. Here cease more questions.Tem I.ii.184
Thou art inclinde to sleepe: 'tis a good dulnesse,Thou art inclined to sleep. 'Tis a good dullness,Tem I.ii.185
And giue it way: I know thou canst not chuse:And give it way. I know thou canst not choose.Tem I.ii.186
Come away, Seruant, come; I am ready now,Come away, servant, come! I am ready now.Tem I.ii.187
Approach my Ariel. Come.Approach, my Ariel! Come!Tem I.ii.188
Hast thou, Spirit,Hast thou, spirit,Tem I.ii.1932
Performd to point, the Tempest that I bad thee.Performed to point the tempest that I bade thee?Tem I.ii.194
My braue Spirit,My brave spirit!Tem I.ii.206.2
Who was so firme, so constant, that this coyleWho was so firm, so constant, that this coilTem I.ii.207
Would not infect his reason?Would not infect his reason?Tem I.ii.208.1
Why that's my spirit:Why, that's my spirit!Tem I.ii.215.2
But was not this nye shore?But was not this nigh shore?Tem I.ii.216.1
But are they (Ariell) safe?But are they, Ariel, safe?Tem I.ii.217.1
Of the Kings ship,Of the King's ship,Tem I.ii.224.2
The Marriners, say how thou hast disposd,The mariners, say how thou hast disposed,Tem I.ii.225
And all the rest o'th' Fleete?And all the rest o'th' fleet?Tem I.ii.226.1
Ariel, thy chargeAriel, thy chargeTem I.ii.237.2
Exactly is perform'd; but there's more worke:Exactly is performed, but there's more work.Tem I.ii.238
What is the time o'th' day?What is the time o'th' day?Tem I.ii.239.1
At least two Glasses: the time 'twixt six & nowAt least two glasses. The time 'twixt six and nowTem I.ii.240
Must by vs both be spent most preciously.Must by us both be spent most preciously.Tem I.ii.241
How now? moodie?How now? Moody?Tem I.ii.244.2
What is't thou canst demand?What is't thou canst demand?Tem I.ii.2425.1
Before the time be out? no more:Before the time be out? No more.Tem I.ii.246.1
Do'st thou forgetDost thou forgetTem I.ii.250.2
From what a torment I did free thee?From what a torment I did free thee?Tem I.ii.251.1
Thou do'st: & thinkst it much to tread ye OozeThou dost; and think'st it much to tread the oozeTem I.ii.252
Of the salt deepe;Of the salt deep,Tem I.ii.253
To run vpon the sharpe winde of the North,To run upon the sharp wind of the north,Tem I.ii.254
To doe me businesse in the veines o'th' earthTo do me business in the veins o'th' earthTem I.ii.255
When it is bak'd with frost.When it is baked with frost.Tem I.ii.256.1
Thou liest, malignant Thing: hast thou forgotThou liest, malignant thing! Hast thou forgotTem I.ii.257
The fowle Witch Sycorax, who with Age and EnuyThe foul witch Sycorax, who with age and envyTem I.ii.258
Was growne into a hoope? hast thou forgot her?Was grown into a hoop? Hast thou forgot her?Tem I.ii.259
Thou hast: where was she born? speak: tell me:Thou hast. Where was she born? Speak! Tell me!Tem I.ii.260.2
Oh, was she so: I mustO, was she so! I mustTem I.ii.261.2
Once in a moneth recount what thou hast bin,Once in a month recount what thou hast been,Tem I.ii.262
Which thou forgetst. This damn'd Witch SycoraxWhich thou forget'st. This damned witch Sycorax,Tem I.ii.263
For mischiefes manifold, and sorceries terribleFor mischiefs manifold, and sorceries terribleTem I.ii.264
To enter humane hearing, from ArgierTo enter human hearing, from Argier,Tem I.ii.265
Thou know'st was banish'd: for one thing she didThou know'st, was banished. For one thing she didTem I.ii.266
They wold not take her life: Is not this true?They would not take her life. Is not this true?Tem I.ii.267
This blew ey'd hag, was hither brought with child,This blue-eyed hag was hither brought with child,Tem I.ii.269
And here was left by th' Saylors; thou my slaue,And here was left by th' sailors. Thou, my slave,Tem I.ii.270
As thou reportst thy selfe, was then her seruant,As thou report'st thyself, wast then her servant.Tem I.ii.271
And for thou wast a Spirit too delicateAnd for thou wast a spirit too delicateTem I.ii.272
To act her earthy, and abhord commands,To act her earthy and abhorred commands,Tem I.ii.273
Refusing her grand hests, she did confine theeRefusing her grand hests, she did confine thee,Tem I.ii.274
By helpe of her more potent Ministers,By help of her more potent ministers,Tem I.ii.275
And in her most vnmittigable rage,And in her most unmitigable rage,Tem I.ii.276
Into a clouen Pyne, within which riftInto a cloven pine; within which riftTem I.ii.277
Imprison'd, thou didst painefully remaineImprisoned, thou didst painfully remainTem I.ii.278
A dozen yeeres: within which space she di'd,A dozen years, within which space she died,Tem I.ii.279
And left thee there: where thou didst vent thy groanesAnd left thee there, where thou didst vent thy groansTem I.ii.280
As fast as Mill-wheeles strike: Then was this IslandAs fast as millwheels strike. Then was this island – Tem I.ii.281
(Saue for the Son, that he did littour heere,Save for the son that she did litter here,Tem I.ii.282
A frekelld whelpe, hag-borne) not honour'd withA freckled whelp, hag-born – not honoured withTem I.ii.283
A humane shape.A human shape.Tem I.ii.284.1
Dull thing, I say so: he, that CalibanDull thing, I say so! He, that CalibanTem I.ii.285
Whom now I keepe in seruice, thou best know'stWhom now I keep in service. Thou best know'stTem I.ii.286
What torment I did finde thee in; thy gronesWhat torment I did find thee in. Thy groansTem I.ii.287
Did make wolues howle, and penetrate the breastsDid make wolves howl, and penetrate the breastsTem I.ii.288
Of euer-angry Beares; it was a tormentOf ever-angry bears. It was a tormentTem I.ii.289
To lay vpon the damn'd, which SycoraxTo lay upon the damned, which SycoraxTem I.ii.290
Could not againe vndoe: it was mine Art,Could not again undo. It was mine art,Tem I.ii.291
When I arriu'd, and heard thee, that made gapeWhen I arrived and heard thee, that made gapeTem I.ii.292
The Pyne, and let thee out.The pine, and let thee out.Tem I.ii.293.1
If thou more murmur'st, I will rend an OakeIf thou more murmur'st, I will rend an oak,Tem I.ii.294
And peg-thee in his knotty entrailes, tillAnd peg thee in his knotty entrails, tillTem I.ii.295
Thou hast howl'd away twelue winters.Thou hast howled away twelve winters.Tem I.ii.296.1
Doe so: and after two daiesDo so, and after two daysTem I.ii.298.2
I will discharge thee.I will discharge thee.Tem I.ii.299.1
Goe make thy selfe like a Nymph o'th' Sea,Go make thyself like a nymph o'th' sea.Tem I.ii.301
Be subiect to no sight but thine, and mine: inuisibleBe subject to no sight but thine and mine, invisibleTem I.ii.302
To euery eye-ball else: goe take this shapeTo every eyeball else. Go take this shape,Tem I.ii.303
And hither come in't: goe: hence / With diligence. Exit.And hither come in't. Go! Hence with diligence!Tem I.ii.304
Awake, deere hart awake, thou hast slept well,Awake, dear heart, awake! Thou hast slept well.Tem I.ii.305
Awake.Awake!Tem I.ii.306.1
Shake it off: Come on,Shake it off. Come on;Tem I.ii.307.2
Wee'll visit Caliban, my slaue, who neuerWe'll visit Caliban, my slave, who neverTem I.ii.308
Yeelds vs kinde answere.Yields us kind answer.Tem I.ii.309.1
But as 'tisBut, as 'tis,Tem I.ii.310.2
We cannot misse him: he do's make our fire,We cannot miss him. He does make our fire,Tem I.ii.311
Fetch in our wood, and serues in OfficesFetch in our wood, and serves in officesTem I.ii.312
That profit vs: What hoa: slaue: Caliban:That profit us. What, ho! Slave! Caliban!Tem I.ii.313
Thou Earth, thou: speake.Thou earth, thou, speak!Tem I.ii.314.1
Come forth I say, there's other busines for thee:Come forth, I say! There's other business for thee.Tem I.ii.315
Come thou Tortoys, when?Come, thou tortoise! When?Tem I.ii.316
Fine apparision: my queint Ariel,Fine apparition! My quaint Ariel,Tem I.ii.317
Hearke in thine eare.Hark in thine ear.Tem I.ii.318.1
Thou poysonous slaue, got by ye diuell himselfeThou poisonous slave, got by the devil himselfTem I.ii.319
Vpon thy wicked Dam; come forth.Upon thy wicked dam, come forth!Tem I.ii.320
For this be sure, to night thou shalt haue cramps,For this, be sure, tonight thou shalt have cramps,Tem I.ii.325
Side-stitches, that shall pen thy breath vp, VrchinsSide-stitches that shall pen thy breath up. UrchinsTem I.ii.326
Shall for that vast of night, that they may workeShall for that vast of night that they may workTem I.ii.327
All exercise on thee: thou shalt be pinch'dAll exercise on thee. Thou shalt be pinchedTem I.ii.328
As thicke as hony-combe, each pinch more stingingAs thick as honey-comb, each pinch more stingingTem I.ii.329
Then Bees that made 'em.Than bees that made 'em.Tem I.ii.330.1
Thou most lying slaue,Thou most lying slave,Tem I.ii.344.2
Whom stripes may moue, not kindnes: I haue vs'd theeWhom stripes may move, not kindness! I have used thee,Tem I.ii.345
(Filth as thou art) with humane care, and lodg'd theeFilth as thou art, with human care, and lodged theeTem I.ii.346
In mine owne Cell, till thou didst seeke to violateIn mine own cell, till thou didst seek to violateTem I.ii.347
The honor of my childe.The honour of my child.Tem I.ii.348
Hag-seed, hence:Hag-seed, hence!Tem I.ii.365.2
Fetch vs in Fewell, and be quicke thou'rt bestFetch us in fuel – and be quick, thou'rt best,Tem I.ii.366
To answer other businesse: shrug'st thou (Malice)To answer other business. Shrug'st thou, malice?Tem I.ii.367
If thou neglectst, or dost vnwillinglyIf thou neglect'st, or dost unwillinglyTem I.ii.368
What I command, Ile racke thee with old Crampes,What I command, I'll rack thee with old cramps,Tem I.ii.369
Fill all thy bones with Aches, make thee rore,Fill all thy bones with aches, make thee roar,Tem I.ii.370
That beasts shall tremble at thy dyn.That beasts shall tremble at thy din.Tem I.ii.371.1
So slaue, hence.So, slave. Hence!Tem I.ii.374.2
The fringed Curtaines of thine eye aduance,The fringed curtains of thine eye advance,Tem I.ii.409
And say what thou see'st yond.And say what thou seest yond.Tem I.ii.410.1
No wench, it eats, and sleeps, & hath such sensesNo, wench. It eats and sleeps and hath such sensesTem I.ii.413
As we haue: such. This Gallant which thou seestAs we have, such. This gallant which thou seestTem I.ii.414
Was in the wracke: and but hee's something stain'dWas in the wrack; and, but he's something stainedTem I.ii.415
With greefe (that's beauties canker) yu might'st call himWith grief, that's beauty's canker, thou mightst call himTem I.ii.416
A goodly person: he hath lost his fellowes,A goodly person. He hath lost his fellows,Tem I.ii.417
And strayes about to finde 'em.And strays about to find 'em.Tem I.ii.418.1
It goes on I seeIt goes on, I see,Tem I.ii.420.2
As my soule prompts it: Spirit, fine spirit, Ile free theeAs my soul prompts it. – Spirit, fine spirit, I'll free theeTem I.ii.421
Within two dayes for this.Within two days for this!Tem I.ii.422.1
How? the best?How? The best?Tem I.ii.431.2
What wer't thou if the King of Naples heard thee?What wert thou if the King of Naples heard thee?Tem I.ii.432
The Duke of MillaineThe Duke of MilanTem I.ii.439.2
And his more brauer daughter, could controll theeAnd his more braver daughter could control thee,Tem I.ii.440
If now 'twere fit to do't: At the first sightIf now 'twere fit to do't. At the first sightTem I.ii.441
They haue chang'd eyes: Delicate Ariel,They have changed eyes. Delicate Ariel,Tem I.ii.442
Ile set thee free for this. A word good Sir,I'll set thee free for this. – A word, good sir.Tem I.ii.443
I feare you haue done your selfe some wrong: A word.I fear you have done yourself some wrong. A word!Tem I.ii.444
Soft sir, one word more.Soft, sir! One word more.Tem I.ii.450.2
They are both in eythers pow'rs: But this swift busines(aside) They are both in either's powers. But this swift businessTem I.ii.451
I must vneasie make, least too light winningI must uneasy make, lest too light winningTem I.ii.452
Make the prize light. One word more: I charge theeMake the prize light. – One word more! I charge theeTem I.ii.453
That thou attend me: Thou do'st heere vsurpeThat thou attend me. Thou dost here usurpTem I.ii.454
The name thou ow'st not, and hast put thy selfeThe name thou ow'st not, and hast put thyselfTem I.ii.455
Vpon this Island, as a spy, to win itUpon this island as a spy, to win itTem I.ii.456
From me, the Lord on't.From me, the lord on't.Tem I.ii.457.1
Follow me.Follow me.Tem I.ii.460.2
Pros. Speake not you for him: hee's a Traitor: come,(to Miranda) Speak not you for him. He's a traitor. – Come!Tem I.ii.461
Ile manacle thy necke and feete together:I'll manacle thy neck and feet together.Tem I.ii.462
Sea water shalt thou drinke: thy food shall beSea-water shalt thou drink; thy food shall beTem I.ii.463
The fresh-brooke Mussels, wither'd roots, and huskesThe fresh-brook mussels, withered roots, and husksTem I.ii.464
Wherein the Acorne cradled. Follow.Wherein the acorn cradled. Follow!Tem I.ii.465.1
What I say,What, I say,Tem I.ii.469.2
My foote my Tutor? Put thy sword vp Traitor,My foot my tutor? – Put thy sword up, traitor,Tem I.ii.470
Who mak'st a shew, but dar'st not strike: thy conscienceWho mak'st a show, but dar'st not strike, thy conscienceTem I.ii.471
Is so possest with guilt: Come, from thy ward,Is so possessed with guilt. Come from thy ward!Tem I.ii.472
For I can heere disarme thee with this sticke,For I can here disarm thee with this stick,Tem I.ii.473
And make thy weapon drop.And make thy weapon drop.Tem I.ii.474.1
Hence: hang not on my garments.Hence! Hang not on my garments.Tem I.ii.475.1
Silence: One word moreSilence! One word moreTem I.ii.476.2
Shall make me chide thee, if not hate thee: What,Shall make me chide thee, if not hate thee. What,Tem I.ii.477
An aduocate for an Impostor? Hush:An advocate for an imposter? Hush!Tem I.ii.478
Thou think'st there is no more such shapes as he,Thou think'st there is no more such shapes as he,Tem I.ii.479
(Hauing seene but him and Caliban:) Foolish wench,Having seen but him and Caliban. Foolish wench!Tem I.ii.480
To th' most of men, this is a Caliban,To th' most of men this is a Caliban,Tem I.ii.481
And they to him are Angels.And they to him are angels.Tem I.ii.482.1
Come on, obey:Come on, obey!Tem I.ii.484.2
Thy Nerues are in their infancy againe.Thy nerves are in their infancy again,Tem I.ii.485
And haue no vigour in them.And have no vigour in them.Tem I.ii.486.1
It workes: Come on.It works. (to Ferdinand) Come on. – Tem I.ii.494.2
Thou hast done well, fine Ariell: follow me,Thou hast done well, fine Ariel! (to Ferdinand) Follow me.Tem I.ii.495
Harke what thou else shalt do mee.Hark what thou else shalt do me.Tem I.ii.496.1
Thou shalt be as freeThou shalt be as freeTem I.ii.499.2
As mountaine windes; but then exactly doAs mountain winds; but then exactly doTem I.ii.500
All points of my command.All points of my command.Tem I.ii.501.1
Come follow: speake not for him.Come, follow! (to Miranda) Speak not for him.Tem I.ii.502
Poore worme thou art infected, Poor worm, thou art infected.Tem III.i.31.2
This visitation shewes it. This visitation shows it.Tem III.i.32.1
Faire encounter Fair encounterTem III.i.74.2
Of two most rare affections: heauens raine grace Of two most rare affections. Heavens rain graceTem III.i.75
On that which breeds betweene 'em. On that which breeds between 'em.Tem III.i.76.1
So glad of this as they I cannot be, So glad of this as they I cannot be,Tem III.i.92
Who are surpriz'd with all; but my reioycing Who are surprised with all, but my rejoicingTem III.i.93
At nothing can be more: Ile to my booke, At nothing can be more. I'll to my book,Tem III.i.94
For yet ere supper time, must I performe For yet ere suppertime must I performTem III.i.95
Much businesse appertaining. Much business appertaining.Tem III.i.96
Honest Lord,Honest lord,Tem III.iii.35.2
Thou hast said well: for some of you there present;Thou hast said well, for some of you there presentTem III.iii.36
Are worse then diuels.Are worse than devils.Tem III.iii.37.1
Praise in departing.Praise in departing.Tem III.iii.40.2
Brauely the figure of this Harpie, hast thouBravely the figure of this harpy hast thouTem III.iii.84
Perform'd (my Ariell) a grace it had deuouring:Performed, my Ariel: a grace it had, devouring.Tem III.iii.85
Of my Instruction, hast thou nothing batedOf my instruction hast thou nothing batedTem III.iii.86
In what thou had'st to say: so with good life,In what thou hadst to say. So, with good lifeTem III.iii.87
And obseruation strange, my meaner ministersAnd observation strange, my meaner ministersTem III.iii.88
Their seuerall kindes haue done: my high charmes work,Their several kinds have done. My high charms work,Tem III.iii.89
And these (mine enemies) are all knit vpAnd these, mine enemies, are all knit upTem III.iii.90
In their distractions: they now are in my powre;In their distractions. They now are in my power;Tem III.iii.91
And in these fits, I leaue them, while I visitAnd in these fits I leave them while I visitTem III.iii.92
Yong Ferdinand (whom they suppose is droun'd)Young Ferdinand, whom they suppose is drowned,Tem III.iii.93
And his, and mine lou'd darling.And his and mine loved darling.Tem III.iii.94
If I haue too austerely punish'd you,If I have too austerely punished you,Tem IV.i.1
Your compensation makes amends, for IYour compensation makes amends, for ITem IV.i.2
Haue giuen you here, a third of mine owne life,Have given you here a third of mine own life,Tem IV.i.3
Or that for which I liue: who, once againeOr that for which I live; who once againTem IV.i.4
I tender to thy hand: All thy vexationsI tender to thy hand. All thy vexationsTem IV.i.5
Were but my trials of thy loue, and thouWere but my trials of thy love, and thouTem IV.i.6
Hast strangely stood the test: here, afore heauenHast strangely stood the test. Here, afore heaven,Tem IV.i.7
I ratifie this my rich guift: O Ferdinand,I ratify this my rich gift. O Ferdinand,Tem IV.i.8
Doe not smile at me, that I boast her of,Do not smile at me that I boast her off,Tem IV.i.9
For thou shalt finde she will out-strip all praiseFor thou shalt find she will outstrip all praise,Tem IV.i.10
And make it halt, behinde her.And make it halt behind her.Tem IV.i.11.1
Then, as my guest, and thine owne acquisitionThen, as my gift, and thine own acquisitionTem IV.i.13
Worthily purchas'd, take my daughter: ButWorthily purchased, take my daughter; butTem IV.i.14
If thou do'st breake her Virgin-knot, beforeIf thou dost break her virgin-knot beforeTem IV.i.15
All sanctimonious ceremonies mayAll sanctimonious ceremonies mayTem IV.i.16
With full and holy right, be ministred,With full and holy rite be ministered,Tem IV.i.17
No sweet aspersion shall the heauens let fallNo sweet aspersion shall the heavens let fallTem IV.i.18
To make this contract grow; but barraine hate,To make this contract grow; but barren hate,Tem IV.i.19
Sower-ey'd disdaine, and discord shall bestrewSour-eyed disdain and discord shall bestrewTem IV.i.20
The vnion of your bed, with weedes so loathlyThe union of your bed with weeds so loathlyTem IV.i.21
That you shall hate it both: Therefore take heede,That you shall hate it both. Therefore take heed,Tem IV.i.22
As Hymens Lamps shall light you.As Hymen's lamps shall light you.Tem IV.i.23.1
Fairely spoke;Fairly spoke.Tem IV.i.31.2
Sit then, and talke with her, she is thine owne;Sit then and talk with her: she is thine own.Tem IV.i.332
What Ariell; my industrious seruãt Ariell.What, Ariel! My industrious servant, Ariel!Tem IV.i.33
Thou, and thy meaner fellowes, your last seruiceThou and thy meaner fellows your last serviceTem IV.i.35
Did worthily performe: and I must vse youDid worthily perform, and I must use youTem IV.i.36
In such another tricke: goe bring the rabbleIn such another trick. Go bring the rabble,Tem IV.i.37
(Ore whom I giue thee powre) here, to this place:O'er whom I give thee power, here to this place.Tem IV.i.38
Incite them to quicke motion, for I mustIncite them to quick motion, for I mustTem IV.i.39
Bestow vpon the eyes of this yong coupleBestow upon the eyes of this young coupleTem IV.i.40
Some vanity of mine Art: it is my promise,Some vanity of mine art. It is my promise,Tem IV.i.41
And they expect it from me.And they expect it from me.Tem IV.i.42.1
I: with a twincke.Ay, with a twink.Tem IV.i.43
Dearely, my delicate Ariell: doe not approachDearly, my delicate Ariel. Do not approachTem IV.i.49
Till thou do'st heare me call.Till thou dost hear me call.Tem IV.i.50.1
Looke thou be true: doe not giue dallianceLook thou be true. Do not give dallianceTem IV.i.51
Too much the raigne: the strongest oathes, are strawToo much the rein. The strongest oaths are strawTem IV.i.52
To th' fire ith' blood: be more abstenious,To th' fire i'th' blood. Be more abstemious,Tem IV.i.53
Or else good night your vow.Or else, good night your vow.Tem IV.i.54.1
Well.Well.Tem IV.i.56.2
Now come my Ariell, bring a Corolary,Now come, my Ariel! Bring a corollary,Tem IV.i.57
Rather then want a Spirit; appear, & pertly.Rather than want a spirit. Appear, and pertly.Tem IV.i.58
No tongue: all eyes: be silent.No tongue! All eyes! Be silent.Tem IV.i.59
Spirits, which by mine ArtSpirits, which by mine artTem IV.i.120.2
I haue from their confines call'd to enactI have from their confines called to enactTem IV.i.121
My present fancies.My present fancies.Tem IV.i.122.1
Sweet now, silence:Sweet, now, silence!Tem IV.i.124.2
Juno and Ceres whisper seriously.Tem IV.i.125
There's something else to doe: hush, and be muteThere's something else to do. Hush and be mute,Tem IV.i.126
Or else our spell is mar'd.Or else our spell is marred.Tem IV.i.127
I had forgot that foule conspiracyI had forgot that foul conspiracyTem IV.i.139
Of the beast Calliban, and his confederatesOf the beast Caliban and his confederatesTem IV.i.140
Against my life: the minute of their plotAgainst my life. The minute of their plotTem IV.i.141
Is almost come: Well done, auoid: no more.Is almost come. – Well done! Avoid! No more!Tem IV.i.142
You doe looke (my son) in a mou'd sort,You do look, my son, in a moved sort,Tem IV.i.146
As if you were dismaid: be cheerefull Sir,As if you were dismayed. Be cheerful, sir.Tem IV.i.147
Our Reuels now are ended: These our actors,Our revels now are ended. These our actors,Tem IV.i.148
(As I foretold you) were all Spirits, andAs I foretold you, were all spirits, andTem IV.i.149
Are melted into Ayre, into thin Ayre,Are melted into air, into thin air;Tem IV.i.150
And like the baselesse fabricke of this visionAnd, like the baseless fabric of this vision,Tem IV.i.151
The Clowd-capt Towres, the gorgeous Pallaces,The cloud-capped towers, the gorgeous palaces,Tem IV.i.152
The solemne Temples, the great Globe it selfe,The solemn temples, the great globe itself,Tem IV.i.153
Yea, all which it inherit, shall dissolue,Yea, all which it inherit, shall dissolve,Tem IV.i.154
And like this insubstantiall Pageant fadedAnd, like this insubstantial pageant faded,Tem IV.i.155
Leaue not a racke behinde: we are such stuffeLeave not a rack behind. We are such stuffTem IV.i.156
As dreames are made on; and our little lifeAs dreams are made on; and our little lifeTem IV.i.157
Is rounded with a sleepe: Sir, I am vext,Is rounded with a sleep. Sir, I am vext.Tem IV.i.158
Beare with my weakenesse, my old braine is troubled:Bear with my weakness; my old brain is troubled.Tem IV.i.159
Be not disturb'd with my infirmitie,Be not disturbed with my infirmity.Tem IV.i.160
If you be pleas'd, retire into my Cell,If you be pleased, retire into my cellTem IV.i.161
And there repose, a turne or two, Ile walkeAnd there repose. A turn or two I'll walk,Tem IV.i.162
To still my beating minde.To still my beating mind.Tem IV.i.163.1
Come with a thought; I thank thee Ariell: come.Come with a thought. I thank thee, Ariel. Come!Tem IV.i.164
Spirit:Spirit,Tem IV.i.165.2
We must prepare to meet with Caliban.We must prepare to meet with Caliban.Tem IV.i.166
Say again, where didst thou leaue these varlots?Say again, where didst thou leave these varlets?Tem IV.i.170
This was well done (my bird)This was well done, my bird!Tem IV.i.184.2
Thy shape inuisible retaine thou still:Thy shape invisible retain thou still.Tem IV.i.185
The trumpery in my house, goe bring it hitherThe trumpery in my house, go bring it hither,Tem IV.i.186
For stale to catch these theeues.For stale to catch these thieves.Tem IV.i.187.1
A Deuill, a borne-Deuill, on whose natureA devil, a born devil, on whose natureTem IV.i.188
Nurture can neuer sticke: on whom my painesNurture can never stick; on whom my pains,Tem IV.i.189
Humanely taken, all, all lost, quite lost,Humanely taken, all, all lost, quite lost.Tem IV.i.190
And, as with age, his body ouglier growes,And as with age his body uglier grows,Tem IV.i.191
So his minde cankers: I will plague them all,So his mind cankers. I will plague them allTem IV.i.192
Euen to roaring:Even to roaring.Tem IV.i.193.1
Come, hang on them this line.Come, hang them on this line.Tem IV.i.193.2
Hey Mountaine, hey.Hey, Mountain, hey!Tem IV.i.255
Fury, Fury: there Tyrant, there: harke,Fury, Fury! There, Tyrant, there! Hark!Tem IV.i.257
harke.hark!Tem IV.i.258
Goe, charge my Goblins that they grinde their ioyntsGo, charge my goblins that they grind their jointsTem IV.i.259
With dry Convultions, shorten vp their sinewesWith dry convulsions, shorten up their sinewsTem IV.i.260
With aged Cramps, & more pinch-spotted make them,With aged cramps, and more pinch-spotted make themTem IV.i.261
Then Pard, or Cat o' Mountaine.Than pard or cat o' mountain.Tem IV.i.262.1
Let them be hunted soundly: At this houreLet them be hunted soundly. At this hourTem IV.i.263
Lies at my mercy all mine enemies:Lie at my mercy all mine enemies.Tem IV.i.264
Shortly shall all my labours end, and thouShortly shall all my labours end, and thouTem IV.i.265
Shalt haue the ayre at freedome: for a littleShalt have the air at freedom. For a littleTem IV.i.266
Follow, and doe me seruice.Follow, and do me service.Tem IV.i.267
Now do's my Proiect gather to a head:Now does my project gather to a head.Tem V.i.1
My charmes cracke not: my Spirits obey, and TimeMy charms crack not, my spirits obey, and timeTem V.i.2
Goes vpright with his carriage: how's the day?Goes upright with his carriage. How's the day?Tem V.i.3
I did say so,I did say so,Tem V.i.5.2
When first I rais'd the Tempest: say my Spirit,When first I raised the tempest. Say, my spirit,Tem V.i.6
How fares the King, and's followers?How fares the King and's followers?Tem V.i.7.1
Dost thou thinke so, Spirit?Dost thou think so, spirit?Tem V.i.19.2
And mine shall.And mine shall.Tem V.i.20.2
Hast thou (which art but aire) a touch, a feelingHast thou, which art but air, a touch, a feelingTem V.i.21
Of their afflictions, and shall not my selfe,Of their afflictions, and shall not myself,Tem V.i.22
One of their kinde, that rellish all as sharpely,One of their kind, that relish all as sharplyTem V.i.23
Passion as they, be kindlier mou'd then thou art?Passion as they, be kindlier moved than thou art?Tem V.i.24
Thogh with their high wrongs I am strook to th' quick,Though with their high wrongs I am struck to th' quickTem V.i.25
Yet, with my nobler reason, gainst my furieYet with my nobler reason 'gainst my furyTem V.i.26
Doe I take part: the rarer Action isDo I take part. The rarer action isTem V.i.27
In vertue, then in vengeance: they, being penitent,In virtue than in vengeance. They being penitent,Tem V.i.28
The sole drift of my purpose doth extendThe sole drift of my purpose doth extendTem V.i.29
Not a frowne further: Goe, release them Ariell,Not a frown further. Go release them, Ariel.Tem V.i.30
My Charmes Ile breake, their sences Ile restore,My charms I'll break, their senses I'll restore,Tem V.i.31
And they shall be themselues.And they shall be themselves.Tem V.i.32.1
Ye Elues of hils, brooks, stãding lakes & groues,Ye elves of hills, brooks, standing lakes, and groves,Tem V.i.33
And ye, that on the sands with printlesse footeAnd ye that on the sands with printless footTem V.i.34
Doe chase the ebbing-Neptune, and doe flie himDo chase the ebbing Neptune, and do fly himTem V.i.35
When he comes backe: you demy-Puppets, thatWhen he comes back; you demi-puppets thatTem V.i.36
By Moone-shine doe the greene sowre Ringlets make,By moonshine do the green, sour ringlets make,Tem V.i.37
Whereof the Ewe not bites: and you, whose pastimeWhereof the ewe not bites; and you whose pastimeTem V.i.38
Is to make midnight-Mushrumps, that reioyceIs to make midnight mushrumps, that rejoiceTem V.i.39
To heare the solemne Curfewe, by whose aydeTo hear the solemn curfew, by whose aid – Tem V.i.40
(Weake Masters though ye be) I haue bedymn'dWeak masters though ye be – I have bedimmedTem V.i.41
The Noone-tide Sun, call'd forth the mutenous windes,The noontide sun, called forth the mutinous winds,Tem V.i.42
And twixt the greene Sea, and the azur'd vaultAnd 'twixt the green sea and the azured vaultTem V.i.43
Set roaring warre: To the dread ratling ThunderSet roaring war; to the dread rattling thunderTem V.i.44
Haue I giuen fire, and rifted Ioues stowt OkeHave I given fire, and rifted Jove's stout oakTem V.i.45
With his owne Bolt: The strong bass'd promontorieWith his own bolt; the strong-based promontoryTem V.i.46
Haue I made shake, and by the spurs pluckt vpHave I made shake, and by the spurs plucked upTem V.i.47
The Pyne, and Cedar. Graues at my commandThe pine and cedar; graves at my commandTem V.i.48
Haue wak'd their sleepers, op'd, and let 'em forthHave waked their sleepers, oped, and let 'em forthTem V.i.49
By my so potent Art. But this rough MagickeBy my so potent art. But this rough magicTem V.i.50
I heere abiure: and when I haue requir'dI here abjure, and when I have requiredTem V.i.51
Some heauenly Musicke (which euen now I do)Some heavenly music – which even now I do – Tem V.i.52
To worke mine end vpon their Sences, thatTo work mine end upon their senses thatTem V.i.53
This Ayrie-charme is for, I'le breake my staffe,This airy charm is for, I'll break my staff,Tem V.i.54
Bury it certaine fadomes in the earth,Bury it certain fathoms in the earth,Tem V.i.55
And deeper then did euer Plummet soundAnd deeper than did ever plummet soundTem V.i.56
Ile drowne my booke.I'll drown my book.Tem V.i.57
A solemne Ayre, and the best comforter,A solemn air, and the best comforterTem V.i.58
To an vnsetled fancie, Cure thy brainesTo an unsettled fancy, cure thy brains,Tem V.i.59
(Now vselesse) boile within thy skull: there standNow useless, boiled within thy skull. There stand,Tem V.i.60
For you are Spell-stopt.For you are spell-stopped.Tem V.i.61
Holy Gonzallo, Honourable man,Holy Gonzalo, honourable man,Tem V.i.62
Mine eyes ev'n sociable to the shew of thineMine eyes, ev'n sociable to the show of thine,Tem V.i.63
Fall fellowly drops: The charme dissolues apace,Fall fellowly drops. The charm dissolves apace.Tem V.i.64
And as the morning steales vpon the nightAnd as the morning steals upon the night,Tem V.i.65
(Melting the darkenesse) so their rising sencesMelting the darkness, so their rising sensesTem V.i.66
Begin to chace the ignorant fumes that mantleBegin to chase the ignorant fumes that mantleTem V.i.67
Their cleerer reason. O good GonzalloTheir clearer reason. O good Gonzalo,Tem V.i.68
My true preseruer, and a loyall Sir,My true preserver, and a loyal sirTem V.i.69
To him thou follow'st; I will pay thy gracesTo him thou follow'st, I will pay thy gracesTem V.i.70
Home both in word, and deede: Most cruellyHome both in word and deed. Most cruellyTem V.i.71
Did thou Alonso, vse me, and my daughter:Didst thou, Alonso, use me and my daughter.Tem V.i.72
Thy brother was a furtherer in the Act,Thy brother was a furtherer in the act.Tem V.i.73
Thou art pinch'd for't now Sebastian. Flesh, and bloud,Thou art pinched for't now, Sebastian. Flesh and blood,Tem V.i.74
You, brother mine, that entertaine ambition,You, brother mine, that entertained ambition,Tem V.i.75
Expelld remorse, and nature, whom, with SebastianExpelled remorse and nature, whom, with Sebastian – Tem V.i.76
(Whose inward pinches therefore are most strong)Whose inward pinches therefore are most strong – Tem V.i.77
Would heere haue kill'd your King: I do forgiue thee,Would here have killed your king, I do forgive thee,Tem V.i.78
Vnnaturall though thou art: Their vnderstandingUnnatural though thou art. Their understandingTem V.i.79
Begins to swell, and the approching tideBegins to swell, and the approaching tideTem V.i.80
Will shortly fill the reasonable shoreWill shortly fill the reasonable shoreTem V.i.81
That now ly foule, and muddy: not one of themThat now lies foul and muddy. Not one of themTem V.i.82
That yet lookes on me, or would know me: Ariell,That yet looks on me, or would know me. Ariel,Tem V.i.83
Fetch me the Hat, and Rapier in my Cell,Fetch me the hat and rapier in my cell.Tem V.i.84
I will discase me, and my selfe presentI will discase me, and myself presentTem V.i.85
As I was sometime Millaine: quickly Spirit,As I was sometime Milan. Quickly, spirit!Tem V.i.86
Thou shalt ere long be free.Thou shalt ere long be free.Tem V.i.87
Why that's my dainty Ariell: I shall misseWhy, that's my dainty Ariel! I shall miss thee,Tem V.i.95
Thee, but yet thou shalt haue freedome: so, so, so,But yet thou shalt have freedom – so, so, so.Tem V.i.96
To the Kings ship, inuisible as thou art,To the King's ship, invisible as thou art!Tem V.i.97
There shalt thou finde the Marriners asleepeThere shalt thou find the mariners asleepTem V.i.98
Vnder the Hatches: the Master and the Boat-swaineUnder the hatches. The Master and the BoatswainTem V.i.99
Being awake, enforce them to this place;Being awake, enforce them to this place,Tem V.i.100
And presently, I pre'thee.And presently, I prithee.Tem V.i.101
Behold Sir KingBehold, sir King,Tem V.i.106.2
The wronged Duke of Millaine, Prospero:The wronged Duke of Milan, Prospero.Tem V.i.107
For more assurance that a liuing PrinceFor more assurance that a living princeTem V.i.108
Do's now speake to thee, I embrace thy body,Does now speak to thee, I embrace thy body,Tem V.i.109
And to thee, and thy Company, I bidAnd to thee and thy company I bidTem V.i.110
A hearty welcome.A hearty welcome.Tem V.i.111.1
First, noble Frend,First, noble friend,Tem V.i.120.2
Let me embrace thine age, whose honor cannotLet me embrace thine age, whose honour cannotTem V.i.121
Be measur'd, or confin'd.Be measured or confined.Tem V.i.122.1
You doe yet tasteYou do yet tasteTem V.i.123.2
Some subtleties o'th' Isle, that will nor let youSome subtleties o'th' isle, that will not let youTem V.i.124
Beleeue things certaine: Wellcome, my friends all,Believe things certain. Welcome, my friends all!Tem V.i.125
But you, my brace of Lords, were I so mindedBut you, my brace of lords, were I so minded,Tem V.i.126
I heere could plucke his Highnesse frowne vpon youI here could pluck his highness' frown upon you,Tem V.i.127
And iustifie you Traitors: at this timeAnd justify you traitors. At this timeTem V.i.128
I will tell no tales.I will tell no tales.Tem V.i.129.1
No:No.Tem V.i.129.3
For you (most wicked Sir) whom to call brotherFor you, most wicked sir, whom to call brotherTem V.i.130
Would euen infect my mouth, I do forgiueWould even infect my mouth, I do forgiveTem V.i.131
Thy rankest fault; all of them: and requireThy rankest fault – all of them; and requireTem V.i.132
My Dukedome of thee, which, perforce I knowMy dukedom of thee, which perforce, I know,Tem V.i.133
Thou must restore.Thou must restore.Tem V.i.134.1
I am woe for't, Sir.I am woe for't, sir.Tem V.i.139.2
I rather thinkeI rather thinkTem V.i.141.2
You haue not sought her helpe, of whose soft graceYou have not sought her help, of whose soft graceTem V.i.142
For the like losse, I haue her soueraigne aid,For the like loss, I have her sovereign aid,Tem V.i.143
And rest my selfe content.And rest myself content.Tem V.i.144.1
As great to me, as late, and supportableAs great to me, as late, and supportableTem V.i.145
To make the deere losse, haue I meanes much weakerTo make the dear loss, have I means much weakerTem V.i.146
Then you may call to comfort you; for IThan you may call to comfort you, for ITem V.i.147
Haue lost my daughter.Have lost my daughter.Tem V.i.148.1
In this last Tempest. I perceiue these LordsIn this last tempest. I perceive these lordsTem V.i.153
At this encounter doe so much admire,At this encounter do so much admireTem V.i.154
That they deuoure their reason, and scarce thinkeThat they devour their reason, and scarce thinkTem V.i.155
Their eies doe offices of Truth: Their wordsTheir eyes do offices of truth, their wordsTem V.i.156
Are naturall breath: but howsoeu'r you haueAre natural breath. But, howsoe'er you haveTem V.i.157
Beene iustled from your sences, know for certainBeen justled from your senses, know for certainTem V.i.158
That I am Prospero, and that very DukeThat I am Prospero, and that very DukeTem V.i.159
Which was thrust forth of Millaine, who most strangelyWhich was thrust forth of Milan, who most strangelyTem V.i.160
Vpon this shore (where you were wrackt) was landedUpon this shore, where you were wracked, was landedTem V.i.161
To be the Lord on't: No more yet of this,To be the lord on't. No more yet of this,Tem V.i.162
For 'tis a Chronicle of day by day,For 'tis a chronicle of day by day,Tem V.i.163
Not a relation for a break-fast, norNot a relation for a breakfast, norTem V.i.164
Befitting this first meeting: Welcome, Sir;Befitting this first meeting. Welcome, sir.Tem V.i.165
This Cell's my Court: heere haue I few attendants,This cell's my court. Here have I few attendants,Tem V.i.166
And Subiects none abroad: pray you looke in:And subjects none abroad. Pray you, look in.Tem V.i.167
My Dukedome since you haue giuen me againe,My dukedom since you have given me again,Tem V.i.168
I will requite you with as good a thing,I will requite you with as good a thing,Tem V.i.169
At least bring forth a wonder, to content yeAt least bring forth a wonder to content yeTem V.i.170
As much, as me my Dukedome.As much as me my dukedom.Tem V.i.171
'Tis new to thee.'Tis new to thee.Tem V.i.184.2
There Sir stop,There, sir, stop.Tem V.i.198.2
Let vs not burthen our remembrances, withLet us not burden our remembrances withTem V.i.199
A heauinesse that's gon.A heaviness that's gone.Tem V.i.200.1
My tricksey Spirit.My tricksy spirit!Tem V.i.226.2
Brauely (my diligence) thou shalt be free.Bravely, my diligence. Thou shalt be free.Tem V.i.241
Sir, my Leige,Sir, my liege,Tem V.i.245.2
Doe not infest your minde, with beating onDo not infest your mind with beating onTem V.i.246
The strangenesse of this businesse, at pickt leisureThe strangeness of this business. At picked leisure,Tem V.i.247
(Which shall be shortly single) I'le resolue you,Which shall be shortly, single I'll resolve you,Tem V.i.248
(Which to you shall seeme probable) of eueryWhich to you shall seem probable, of everyTem V.i.249
These happend accidents: till when, be cheerefullThese happened accidents. Till when, be cheerful,Tem V.i.250
And thinke of each thing well: Come hither Spirit,And think of each thing well. (aside to Ariel) Come hither, spirit.Tem V.i.251
Set Caliban, and his companions free:Set Caliban and his companions free.Tem V.i.252
Vntye the Spell: Untie the spell.Tem V.i.253.1
How fares my gracious Sir?How fares my gracious sir?Tem V.i.253.2
There are yet missing of your CompanieThere are yet missing of your companyTem V.i.254
Some few odde Lads, that you remember not.Some few odd lads that you remember not.Tem V.i.255
Marke but the badges of these men, my Lords,Mark but the badges of these men, my lords,Tem V.i.267
Then say if they be true: This mishapen knaue;Then say if they be true. This misshapen knave,Tem V.i.268
His Mother was a Witch, and one so strongHis mother was a witch, and one so strongTem V.i.269
That could controle the Moone; make flowes, and ebs,That could control the moon, make flows and ebbs,Tem V.i.270
And deale in her command, without her power:And deal in her command without her power.Tem V.i.271
These three haue robd me, and this demy-diuell;These three have robbed me, and this demi-devil – Tem V.i.272
(For he's a bastard one) had plotted with themFor he's a bastard one – had plotted with themTem V.i.273
To take my life: two of these Fellowes, youTo take my life. Two of these fellows youTem V.i.274
Must know, and owne, this Thing of darkenesse, IMust know and own. This thing of darkness ITem V.i.275
Acknowledge mine.Acknowledge mine.Tem V.i.276.1
You'ld be King o'the Isle, Sirha?You'd be king o'th' isle, sirrah?Tem V.i.288
He is as disproportion'd in his MannersHe is as disproportioned in his mannersTem V.i.291
As in his shape: Goe Sirha, to my Cell,As in his shape. – Go, sirrah, to my cell.Tem V.i.292
Take with you your Companions: as you lookeTake with you your companions. As you lookTem V.i.293
To haue my pardon, trim it handsomely.To have my pardon, trim it handsomely.Tem V.i.294
Goe to, away.Go to. Away!Tem V.i.298.2
Sir, I inuite your Highnesse, and your traineSir, I invite your highness and your trainTem V.i.301
To my poore Cell: where you shall take your restTo my poor cell, where you shall take your restTem V.i.302
For this one night, which part of it, Ile wasteFor this one night; which, part of it, I'll wasteTem V.i.303
With such discourse, as I not doubt, shall make itWith such discourse as, I not doubt, shall make itTem V.i.304
Goe quicke away: The story of my life,Go quick away – the story of my life,Tem V.i.305
And the particular accidents, gon byAnd the particular accidents gone byTem V.i.306
Since I came to this Isle: And in the morneSince I came to this isle. And in the morn,Tem V.i.307
I'le bring you to your ship, and so to Naples,I'll bring you to your ship, and so to Naples,Tem V.i.308
Where I haue hope to see the nuptiallWhere I have hope to see the nuptialTem V.i.309
Of these our deere-belou'd, solemnized,Of these our dear-beloved solemnized;Tem V.i.310
And thence retire me to my Millaine, whereAnd thence retire me to my Milan, whereTem V.i.311
Euery third thought shall be my graue.Every third thought shall be my grave.Tem V.i.312.1
I'le deliuer all,I'll deliver all,Tem V.i.314.2
And promise you calme Seas, auspicious gales,And promise you calm seas, auspicious gales,Tem V.i.315
And saile, so expeditious, that shall catchAnd sail so expeditious, that shall catchTem V.i.316
Your Royall fleete farre off: My Ariel; chickeYour royal fleet far off. – My Ariel, chick,Tem V.i.317
That is thy charge: Then to the ElementsThat is thy charge. Then to the elementsTem V.i.318
Be free, and fare thou well: please you draw neere.Be free, and fare thou well. – Please you, draw near.Tem V.i.319
NOw my Charmes are all ore-throwne, Now my charms are all o'erthrown,Tem epilogue.1
And what strength I haue's mine owne. And what strength I have's mine own,Tem epilogue.2
Which is most faint: now 'tis true Which is most faint. Now 'tis trueTem epilogue.3
I must be heere confinde by you, I must be here confined by you,Tem epilogue.4
Or sent to Naples, Let me not Or sent to Naples. Let me not,Tem epilogue.5
Since I haue my Dukedome got, Since I have my dukedom gotTem epilogue.6
And pardon'd the deceiuer, dwell And pardoned the deceiver, dwellTem epilogue.7
In this bare Island, by your Spell, In this bare island by your spell;Tem epilogue.8
But release me from my bands But release me from my bandsTem epilogue.9
With the helpe of your good hands: With the help of your good hands.Tem epilogue.10
Gentle breath of yours, my Sailes Gentle breath of yours my sailsTem epilogue.11
Must fill, or else my proiect failes, Must fill, or else my project fails,Tem epilogue.12
Which was to please: Now I want Which was to please. Now I wantTem epilogue.13
Spirits to enforce: Art to inchant, Spirits to enforce, art to enchant;Tem epilogue.14
And my ending is despaire, And my ending is despair,Tem epilogue.15
Vnlesse I be relieu'd by praier Unless I be relieved by prayer,Tem epilogue.16
Which pierces so, that it assaults Which pierces so, that it assaultsTem epilogue.17
Mercy it selfe, and frees all faults. Mercy itself, and frees all faults.Tem epilogue.18
As you from crimes would pardon'd be, As you from crimes would pardoned be,Tem epilogue.19
Let your Indulgence set me free. Let your indulgence set me free.Tem epilogue.20
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL