TRINCULO
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Here's neither bush, nor shrub to beare offHere's neither bush nor shrub, to bear offTem II.ii.18
any weather at all: and another Storme brewing, I heare itany weather at all, and another storm brewing. I hear itTem II.ii.19
sing ith' winde: yond same blacke cloud, yond huge one,sing i'th' wind. Yond same black cloud, yond huge one,Tem II.ii.20
lookes like a foule bumbard that would shed his licquor: iflooks like a foul bombard that would shed his liquor. IfTem II.ii.21
it should thunder, as it did before, I know not where toit should thunder as it did before, I know not where toTem II.ii.22
hide my head: yond same cloud cannot choose but fallhide my head. Yond same cloud cannot choose but fallTem II.ii.23
by paile-fuls. What haue we here, a man, or a fish? deadby pailfuls. What have we here? A man or a fish? DeadTem II.ii.24
or aliue? a fish, hee smels like a fish: a very ancient andor alive? A fish! He smells like a fish; a very ancient andTem II.ii.25
fish-like smell: a kinde of, not of the newest poore-Iohn:fishlike smell; a kind of not-of-the-newest poor-John.Tem II.ii.26
a strange fish: were I in England now (as once I was)A strange fish! Were I in England now, as once I was,Tem II.ii.27
and had but this fish painted; not a holiday-foole there butand had but this fish painted, not a holiday fool there butTem II.ii.28
would giue a peece of siluer: there, would this Monster,would give a piece of silver. There would this monsterTem II.ii.29
make a man: any strange beast there, makes a man:make a man. Any strange beast there makes a man.Tem II.ii.30
when they will not giue a doit to relieue a lame Begger,When they will not give a doit to relieve a lame beggar,Tem II.ii.31
they will lay out ten to see a dead Indian: Leg'd like athey will lay out ten to see a dead Indian. Legged like aTem II.ii.32
man; and his Finnes like Armes: warme o'my troth: I doeman! And his fins like arms! Warm, o' my troth! I doTem II.ii.33
now let loose my opinion; hold it no longer; this is nonow let loose my opinion, hold it no longer. This is noTem II.ii.34
fish, but an Islander, that hath lately suffered by afish, but an islander that hath lately suffered by aTem II.ii.35
Thunderbolt:thunderbolt.Tem II.ii.36
Alas, the storme is come againe: my best way is to creepeAlas, the storm is come again. My best way is to creepTem II.ii.37
vnder his Gaberdine: there is no other shelter hereabout:under his gaberdine. There is no other shelter hereabout.Tem II.ii.38
Misery acquaints a man with strange bedfellowes: IMisery acquaints a man with strange bed-fellows. ITem II.ii.39
will here shrowd till the dregges of the storme be past.will here shroud till the dregs of the storm be past.Tem II.ii.40
I should know that voyce: It should be, ButI should know that voice. It should be – butTem II.ii.86
hee is dround; and these are diuels; O defend me.he is drowned, and these are devils. O, defend me!Tem II.ii.87
Stephano.Stephano!Tem II.ii.94
Stephano: if thou beest Stephano, touch me,Stephano! If thou beest Stephano, touch meTem II.ii.98
and speake to me: for I am Trinculo; be not afeard,and speak to me; for I am Trinculo – be not afeard – Tem II.ii.99
thy good friend Trinculo.thy good friend Trinculo.Tem II.ii.100
I tooke him to be kil'd with a thunder-strok;I took him to be killed with a thunderstroke.Tem II.ii.106
but art thou not dround Stephano: I hope now thouBut art thou not drowned, Stephano? I hope now thouTem II.ii.107
art not dround: Is the Storme ouer-blowne? I hid meeart not drowned. Is the storm overblown? I hid meTem II.ii.108
vnder the dead Moone-Calfes Gaberdine, for feare of theunder the dead mooncalf's gaberdine for fear of theTem II.ii.109
Storme: And art thou liuing Stephano? O Stephano, twostorm. And art thou living, Stephano? O Stephano, twoTem II.ii.110
Neapolitanes scap'd?Neapolitans 'scaped?Tem II.ii.111
Swom ashore (man) like a Ducke: I can swimSwum ashore, man, like a duck. I can swimTem II.ii.125
like a Ducke i'le be sworne.like a duck, I'll be sworn.Tem II.ii.126
O Stephano, ha'st any more of this?O Stephano, hast any more of this?Tem II.ii.130
By this good light, this is a very shallowBy this good light, this is a very shallowTem II.ii.141
Monster: I afeard of him? a very weake Monster: / Themonster! I afeard of him? A very weak monster! TheTem II.ii.142
Man ith' Moone? A most poore creadulous Monster:Man i'th' Moon? A most poor credulous monster! – Tem II.ii.143
Well drawne Monster, in good sooth.Well drawn, monster, in good sooth!Tem II.ii.144
By this light, a most perfidious, and drunkenBy this light, a most perfidious and drunkenTem II.ii.147
Monster, when's god's a sleepe he'll rob his Bottle.monster! When's god's asleep, he'll rob his bottle.Tem II.ii.148
I shall laugh my selfe to death at this puppi-headedI shall laugh myself to death at this puppy-headedTem II.ii.151
Monster: a most scuruie Monster: I could finde inmonster. A most scurvy monster! I could find inTem II.ii.152
my heart to beate him.my heart to beat him – Tem II.ii.153
But that the poore Monster's in drinke: AnBut that the poor monster's in drink. AnTem II.ii.155
abhominable Monster.abominable monster!Tem II.ii.156
A most rediculous Monster, to make a wonderA most ridiculous monster, to make a wonderTem II.ii.162
of a poore drunkard.of a poor drunkard!Tem II.ii.163
A howling Monster: a drunken Monster.A howling monster! A drunken monster!Tem II.ii.175
Seruant Monster? the folly of this Iland,Servant monster? The folly of this island!Tem III.ii.4
they say there's but fiue vpon this Isle; we are three ofThey say there's but five upon this isle. We are three ofTem III.ii.5
them, if th' other two be brain'd like vs, the State totters.them. If th' other two be brained like us, the state totters.Tem III.ii.6
Where should they bee set else? hee were aWhere should they be set else? He were aTem III.ii.9
braue Monster indeede if they were set in his taile.brave monster indeed if they were set in his tail.Tem III.ii.10
Your Lieutenant if you list, hee's no standard.Your lieutenant, if you list; he's no standard.Tem III.ii.16
Nor go neither: but you'l lie like dogs, andNor go neither; but you'll lie like dogs, andTem III.ii.18
yet say nothing neither.yet say nothing neither.Tem III.ii.19
Thou liest most ignorant Monster, I am inThou liest, most ignorant monster! I am inTem III.ii.24
case to iustle a Constable: why, thou debosh'd Fishcase to justle a constable. Why, thou deboshed fish,Tem III.ii.25
thou, was there euer man a Coward, that hath drunk sothou, was there ever man a coward that hath drunk soTem III.ii.26
much Sacke as I to day? wilt thou tell a monstrous lie,much sack as I today? Wilt thou tell a monstrous lie,Tem III.ii.27
being but halfe a Fish, and halfe a Monster?being but half a fish and half a monster?Tem III.ii.28
Lord, quoth he? that a Monster should be‘ Lord,’ quoth he! That a monster should beTem III.ii.31
such a Naturall?such a natural!Tem III.ii.32
Why, I said nothing.Why, I said nothing.Tem III.ii.50
Why, what did I? I did nothing: Ile goWhy, what did I? I did nothing. I'll goTem III.ii.72
farther off.farther off.Tem III.ii.73
I did not giue the lie: Out o'your wittes, andI did not give the lie. Out o' your wits, andTem III.ii.78
hearing too? A pox o'your bottle, this can Sacke andhearing too? A pox o' your bottle! This can sack andTem III.ii.79
drinking doo: A murren on your Monster, and the diuelldrinking do. A murrain on your monster, and the devilTem III.ii.80
take your fingers.take your fingers!Tem III.ii.81
Excellent.Excellent.Tem III.ii.111
This is the tune of our Catch, plaid by theThis is the tune of our catch, played by theTem III.ii.127
picture of No-body.picture of Nobody.Tem III.ii.128
O forgiue me my sinnes.O, forgive me my sins!Tem III.ii.131
The sound is going away, / Lets follow it, andThe sound is going away. Let's follow it, andTem III.ii.150
after do our worke.after do our work.Tem III.ii.151
Wilt come? Ile follow Stephano.Wilt come? – I'll follow, Stephano.Tem III.ii.154
Monster, I do smell all horse-pisse, at whichMonster, I do smell all horse-piss, at whichTem IV.i.199
My nose is in great indignation.my nose is in great indignation.Tem IV.i.200
Thou wert but a lost Monster.Thou wert but a lost monster.Tem IV.i.203
I, but to loose our bottles in the Poole.Ay, but to lose our bottles in the pool – Tem IV.i.208
That's more to me then my wetting: / Yet thisThat's more to me than my wetting. Yet thisTem IV.i.211
is your harmlesse Fairy, Monster.is your harmless fairy, monster.Tem IV.i.212
O King Stephano, O Peere: O worthyO King Stephano! O peer! O worthyTem IV.i.222
Stephano, / Looke what a wardrobe heere is for thee.Stephano, look what a wardrobe here is for thee!Tem IV.i.223
Oh, ho, Monster: wee know what belongs to aO ho, monster! We know what belongs to aTem IV.i.225
frippery, O King Stephano.frippery. O King Stephano!Tem IV.i.226
Thy grace shall haue it.Thy grace shall have it.Tem IV.i.229
Doe, doe; we steale by lyne and leuell, and't likeDo, do! We steal by line and level, an't likeTem IV.i.239
your grace.your grace.Tem IV.i.240
Monster, come put some Lime vpon yourMonster, come put some lime upon yourTem IV.i.245
fingers, and away with the rest.fingers, and away with the rest.Tem IV.i.246
And this.And this.Tem IV.i.253
If these be true spies which I weare in my head,If these be true spies which I wear in my head,Tem V.i.259
here's a goodly sight.here's a goodly sight!Tem V.i.260
I haue bin in such a pickle since I saw youI have been in such a pickle since I saw youTem V.i.282
last, That I feare me will neuer out of my bones: I shalllast that I fear me will never out of my bones. I shallTem V.i.283
not feare fly-blowing.not fear fly-blowing.Tem V.i.284
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL