Original textModern textKey line
All haile, great Master, graue Sir, haile: I comeAll hail, great master! Grave sir, hail! I comeTem I.ii.189
To answer thy best pleasure; be't to fly,To answer thy best pleasure, be't to fly,Tem I.ii.190
To swim, to diue into the fire: to rideTo swim, to dive into the fire, to rideTem I.ii.191
On the curld clowds: to thy strong bidding, taskeOn the curled clouds. To thy strong bidding taskTem I.ii.192
Ariel, and all his Qualitie.Ariel and all his quality.Tem I.ii.193.1
To euery Article.To every article.Tem I.ii.195
I boorded the Kings ship: now on the Beake,I boarded the King's ship. Now on the beak,Tem I.ii.196
Now in the Waste, the Decke, in euery Cabyn,Now in the waist, the deck, in every cabinTem I.ii.197
I flam'd amazement, sometime I'ld diuideI flamed amazement. Sometime I'd divide,Tem I.ii.198
And burne in many places; on the Top-mast,And burn in many places. On the topmast,Tem I.ii.199
The Yards and Bore-spritt, would I flame distinctly,The yards, and boresprit would I flame distinctly,Tem I.ii.200
Then meete, and ioyne. Ioues Lightning, the precursersThen meet and join. Jove's lightnings, the precursorsTem I.ii.201
O'th dreadfull Thunder-claps more momentarieO'th' dreadful thunderclaps, more momentaryTem I.ii.202
And sight out-running were not; the fire, and cracksAnd sight-outrunning were not. The fire and cracksTem I.ii.203
Of sulphurous roaring, the most mighty NeptuneOf sulphurous roaring the most mighty NeptuneTem I.ii.204
Seeme to besiege, and make his bold waues tremble,Seem to besiege, and make his bold waves tremble,Tem I.ii.205
Yea, his dread Trident shake.Yea, his dread trident shake.Tem I.ii.206.1
Not a souleNot a soulTem I.ii.208.2
But felt a Feauer of the madde, and plaidBut felt a fever of the mad, and playedTem I.ii.209
Some tricks of desperation; all but MarinersSome tricks of desperation. All but marinersTem I.ii.210
Plung'd in the foaming bryne, and quit the vessell;Plunged in the foaming brine, and quit the vessel,Tem I.ii.211
Then all a fire with me the Kings sonne FerdinandThen all afire with me. The King's son Ferdinand,Tem I.ii.212
With haire vp-staring (then like reeds, not haire)With hair up-staring – then like reeds, not hair – Tem I.ii.213
Was the first man that leapt; cride hell is empty,Was the first man that leaped; cried, ‘ Hell is empty,Tem I.ii.214
And all the Diuels are heere.And all the devils are here!’Tem I.ii.215.1
Close by, my Master.Close by, my master.Tem I.ii.216.2
Not a haire perishd:Not a hair perished.Tem I.ii.217.2
On their sustaining garments not a blemish,On their sustaining garments not a blemish,Tem I.ii.218
But fresher then before: and as thou badst me,But fresher than before; and as thou bad'st me,Tem I.ii.219
In troops I haue dispersd them 'bout the Isle:In troops I have dispersed them 'bout the isle.Tem I.ii.220
The Kings sonne haue I landed by himselfe,The King's son have I landed by himself,Tem I.ii.221
Whom I left cooling of the Ayre with sighes,Whom I left cooling of the air with sighsTem I.ii.222
In an odde Angle of the Isle, and sittingIn an odd angle of the isle, and sitting,Tem I.ii.223
His armes in this sad knot.His arms in this sad knot.Tem I.ii.224.1
Safely in harbourSafely in harbourTem I.ii.226.2
Is the Kings shippe, in the deepe Nooke, where onceIs the King's ship, in the deep nook where onceTem I.ii.227
Thou calldst me vp at midnight to fetch deweThou called'st me up at midnight to fetch dewTem I.ii.228
From the still-vext Bermoothes, there she's hid;From the still-vexed Bermoothes, there she's hid;Tem I.ii.229
The Marriners all vnder hatches stowed,The mariners all under hatches stowed,Tem I.ii.230
Who, with a Charme ioynd to their suffred labourWho, with a charm joined to their suffered labour,Tem I.ii.231
I haue left asleep: and for the rest o'th' FleetI have left asleep. And for the rest o'th' fleet,Tem I.ii.232
(Which I dispers'd) they all haue met againe,Which I dispersed, they all have met again,Tem I.ii.233
And are vpon the Mediterranian FloteAnd are upon the Mediterranean floteTem I.ii.234
Bound sadly home for Naples,Bound sadly home for Naples,Tem I.ii.235
Supposing that they saw the Kings ship wrackt,Supposing that they saw the King's ship wracked,Tem I.ii.236
And his great person perish.And his great person perish.Tem I.ii.237.1
Past the mid season.Past the mid-season.Tem I.ii.239.2
Is there more toyle? Since yu dost giue me pains,Is there more toil? Since thou dost give me pains,Tem I.ii.242
Let me remember thee what thou hast promis'd,Let me remember thee what thou hast promised,Tem I.ii.243
Which is not yet perform'd me.Which is not yet performed me.Tem I.ii.244.1
My Libertie.My liberty.Tem I.ii.245.2
I prethee,I prithee,Tem I.ii.246.2
Remember I haue done thee worthy seruice,Remember I have done thee worthy service,Tem I.ii.247
Told thee no lyes, made thee no mistakings, serv'dTold thee no lies, made thee no mistakings, servedTem I.ii.248
Without or grudge, or grumblings; thou did promiseWithout or grudge or grumblings. Thou did promiseTem I.ii.249
To bate me a full yeere.To bate me a full year.Tem I.ii.250.1
No.No.Tem I.ii.251.2
I doe not Sir.I do not, sir.Tem I.ii.256.2
No Sir.No, sir.Tem I.ii.260.1
Sir, in Argier.Sir, in Argier.Tem I.ii.261.1
I, Sir.Ay, sir.Tem I.ii.268
Yes: Caliban her sonne.Yes, Caliban her son.Tem I.ii.284.2
I thanke thee Master.I thank thee, master.Tem I.ii.293.2
Pardon, Master,Pardon, master.Tem I.ii.296.2
I will be correspondent to commandI will be correspondent to command,Tem I.ii.297
And doe my spryting, gently.And do my spriting gently.Tem I.ii.298.1
That's my noble Master:That's my noble master!Tem I.ii.299.2
What shall I doe? say what? what shall I doe?What shall I do? Say what! What shall I do?Tem I.ii.300
My Lord, it shall be done.My lord, it shall be done.Tem I.ii.318.2
Come vnto these yellow sands, Come unto these yellow sands,Tem I.ii.375
and then take hands: And then take hands.Tem I.ii.376
Curtsied when you haue, and kist Curtsied when you have and kissedTem I.ii.377
the wilde waues whist: The wild waves whist,Tem I.ii.378
Foote it featly heere, and there, Foot it featly here and there;Tem I.ii.379
and sweete Sprights beare the burthen.And, sweet sprites, the burden bear.Tem I.ii.380
Harke, harke,Hark, hark!Tem I.ii.381
Burthen dispersedly. bowgh wawgh: (Burden, dispersedly) Bow-wow!Tem I.ii.382
the watch-Dogges barke, The watch-dogs bark!Tem I.ii.383
bowgh-wawgh. (Burden, dispersedly) Bow-wow!Tem I.ii.384
Hark, hark, I heare,Hark, hark! I hearTem I.ii.385
the straine of strutting Chanticlere The strain of strutting chanticleerTem I.ii.386
cry cockadidle-dowe. Cry cock-a-diddle-dow!Tem I.ii.387
Full fadom fiue thy Father lies, Full fathom five thy father lies,Tem I.ii.397
Of his bones are Corrall made: Of his bones are coral made;Tem I.ii.398
Those are pearles that were his eies, Those are pearls that were his eyes;Tem I.ii.399
Nothing of him that doth fade, Nothing of him that doth fade,Tem I.ii.400
But doth suffer a Sea-change But doth suffer a sea-changeTem I.ii.401
Into something rich, & strange: Into something rich and strange.Tem I.ii.402
Sea-Nimphs hourly ring his knell. Sea-nymphs hourly ring his knell:Tem I.ii.403
Burthen: ding dong.(Burden) Ding-dong.Tem I.ii.404
Harke now I heare them, ding-dong bell. Hark! Now I hear them – Ding-dong bell.Tem I.ii.405
To th' syllable.To th' syllable.Tem I.ii.501.2
My Master through his Art foresees the dangerMy master through his art foresees the dangerTem II.i.302
That you (his friend) are in, and sends me forthThat you, his friend, are in, and sends me forth – Tem II.i.303
(For else his proiect dies) to keepe them liuing.For else his project dies – to keep them living.Tem II.i.304
While you here do snoaring lie, While you here do snoring lie,Tem II.i.305
Open-ey'd Conspiracie Open-eyed conspiracyTem II.i.306
His time doth take: His time doth take.Tem II.i.307
If of Life you keepe a care, If of life you keep a care,Tem II.i.308
Shake off slumber and beware. Shake off slumber, and beware.Tem II.i.309
Awake, awake. Awake, awake!Tem II.i.310
Prospero my Lord, shall know what I haue done.Prospero my lord shall know what I have done.Tem II.i.331
So (King) goe safely on to seeke thy Son.So, King, go safely on to seek thy son.Tem II.i.332
Thou lyest.Thou liest.Tem III.ii.44
Thou liest, thou canst not.Thou liest, thou canst not.Tem III.ii.62
Thou liest.Thou liest.Tem III.ii.75
This will I tell my Master.This will I tell my master.Tem III.ii.116
You are three men of sinne, whom destinyYou are three men of sin, whom destiny – Tem III.iii.54
That hath to instrument this lower world,That hath to instrument this lower worldTem III.iii.55
And what is in't: the neuer surfeited Sea,And what is in't – the never-surfeited seaTem III.iii.56
Hath caus'd to belch vp you: and on this Island,Hath caused to belch up you, and on this islandTem III.iii.57
Where man doth not inhabit, you 'mongst men,Where man doth not inhabit, you 'mongst menTem III.iii.58
Being most vnfit to liue: I haue made you mad;Being most unfit to live. I have made you mad;Tem III.iii.59
And euen with such like valour, men hang, and drowneAnd even with suchlike valour men hang and drownTem III.iii.60
Their proper selues:Their proper selves.Tem III.iii.61.1
you fooles, I and my fellowesYou fools! I and my fellowsTem III.iii.61.2
Are ministers of Fate, the ElementsAre ministers of Fate. The elements,Tem III.iii.62
Of whom your swords are temper'd, may as wellOf whom your swords are tempered, may as wellTem III.iii.63
Wound the loud windes, or with bemockt-at-StabsWound the loud winds, or with bemocked-at stabsTem III.iii.64
Kill the still closing waters, as diminishKill the still-closing waters, as diminishTem III.iii.65
One dowle that's in my plumbe: My fellow ministersOne dowle that's in my plume. My fellow ministersTem III.iii.66
Are like-invulnerable: if you could hurt,Are like invulnerable. If you could hurt,Tem III.iii.67
Your swords are now too massie for your strengths,Your swords are now too massy for your strengths,Tem III.iii.68
And will not be vplifted: But rememberAnd will not be uplifted. But remember – Tem III.iii.69
(For that's my businesse to you) that you threeFor that's my business to you – that you threeTem III.iii.70
From Millaine did supplant good Prospero,From Milan did supplant good Prospero,Tem III.iii.71
Expos'd vnto the Sea (which hath requit it)Exposed unto the sea, which hath requit it,Tem III.iii.72
Him, and his innocent childe: for which foule deed,Him and his innocent child; for which foul deedTem III.iii.73
The Powres, delaying (not forgetting) haueThe powers, delaying, not forgetting, haveTem III.iii.74
Incens'd the Seas, and Shores; yea, all the CreaturesIncensed the seas and shores, yea, all the creaturesTem III.iii.75
Against your peace: Thee of thy Sonne, AlonsoAgainst your peace. Thee of thy son, Alonso,Tem III.iii.76
They haue bereft; and doe pronounce by meThey have bereft; and do pronounce by meTem III.iii.77
Lingring perdition (worse then any deathLingering perdition – worse than any deathTem III.iii.78
Can be at once) shall step, by step attendCan be at once – shall step by step attendTem III.iii.79
You, and your wayes, whose wraths to guard you from,You and your ways; whose wraths to guard you from,Tem III.iii.80
Which here, in this most desolate Isle, else falsWhich here, in this most desolate isle, else fallsTem III.iii.81
Vpon your heads, is nothing but hearts-sorrow,Upon your heads, is nothing but heart's sorrow,Tem III.iii.82
And a cleere life ensuing.And a clear life ensuing.Tem III.iii.83
What would my potent master? here I am.What would my potent master? Here I am.Tem IV.i.34
Presently?Presently?Tem IV.i.42.2
Before you can say come, and goe,Before you can say ‘ Come ’ and ‘ Go,’Tem IV.i.44
And breathe twice; and cry, so, so:And breathe twice, and cry, ‘ So, So,’Tem IV.i.45
Each one tripping on his Toe,Each one, tripping on his toe,Tem IV.i.46
Will be here with mop, and mowe.Will be here with mop and mow.Tem IV.i.47
Doe you loue me Master? no?Do you love me, master? No?Tem IV.i.48
Well: I conceiue.Well, I conceive.Tem IV.i.50.2
Thy thoughts I cleaue to, what's thy pleasure?Thy thoughts I cleave to. What's thy pleasure?Tem IV.i.165.1
I my Commander, when I presented CeresAy, my commander. When I presented Ceres,Tem IV.i.167
I thought to haue told thee of it, but I fear'dI thought to have told thee of it, but I fearedTem IV.i.168
Least I might anger thee.Lest I might anger thee.Tem IV.i.169
I told you Sir, they were red-hot with drinking,I told you, sir, they were red-hot with drinking.Tem IV.i.171
So full of valour, that they smote the ayreSo full of valour that they smote the airTem IV.i.172
For breathing in their faces: beate the groundFor breathing in their faces, beat the groundTem IV.i.173
For kissing of their feete; yet alwaies bendingFor kissing of their feet; yet always bendingTem IV.i.174
Towards their proiect: then I beate my Tabor,Towards their project. Then I beat my tabor,Tem IV.i.175
At which like vnback't colts they prickt their eares,At which, like unbacked colts, they pricked their ears,Tem IV.i.176
Aduanc'd their eye-lids, lifted vp their nosesAdvanced their eyelids, lifted up their nosesTem IV.i.177
As they smelt musicke, so I charm'd their earesAs they smelt music. So I charmed their earsTem IV.i.178
That Calfe-like, they my lowing follow'd, throughThat calf-like they my lowing followed, throughTem IV.i.179
Tooth'd briars, sharpe firzes, pricking gosse, & thorns,Toothed briars, sharp furzes, pricking goss, and thorns,Tem IV.i.180
Which entred their fraile shins: at last I left themWhich entered their frail shins. At last I left themTem IV.i.181
I'th' filthy mantled poole beyond your Cell,I'th' filthy mantled pool beyond your cell,Tem IV.i.182
There dancing vp to th' chins, that the fowle LakeThere dancing up to th' chins, that the foul lakeTem IV.i.183
Ore-stunck their feet.O'erstunk their feet.Tem IV.i.184.1
I go, I goe.I go, I go!Tem IV.i.187.2
Siluer: there it goes, Siluer.Silver! There it goes, Silver!Tem IV.i.256
Harke, they rore.Hark, they roar!Tem IV.i.262.2
On the sixt hower, at which time, my LordOn the sixth hour, at which time, my lord,Tem V.i.4
You said our worke should cease.You said our work should cease.Tem V.i.5.1
Confin'd togetherConfined togetherTem V.i.7.2
In the same fashion, as you gaue in charge,In the same fashion as you gave in charge,Tem V.i.8
Iust as you left them; all prisoners SirJust as you left them – all prisoners, sir,Tem V.i.9
In the Line-groue which weather-fends your Cell,In the line-grove which weather-fends your cell.Tem V.i.10
They cannot boudge till your release: The King,They cannot budge till your release. The King,Tem V.i.11
His Brother, and yours, abide all three distracted,His brother, and yours, abide all three distracted,Tem V.i.12
And the remainder mourning ouer them,And the remainder mourning over them,Tem V.i.13
Brim full of sorrow, and dismay: but chieflyBrimful of sorrow and dismay; but chiefly,Tem V.i.14
Him that you term'd Sir, the good old Lord Gonzallo,Him that you termed, sir, the good old lord Gonzalo,Tem V.i.15
His teares runs downe his beard like winters dropsHis tears runs down his beard like winter's dropsTem V.i.16
From eaues of reeds: your charm so strongly works 'emFrom eaves of reeds. Your charm so strongly works 'emTem V.i.17
That if you now beheld them, your affectionsThat if you now beheld them your affectionsTem V.i.18
Would become tender.Would become tender.Tem V.i.19.1
Mine would, Sir, were I humane.Mine would, sir, were I human.Tem V.i.20.1
Ile fetch them, Sir.I'll fetch them, sir.Tem V.i.32.2
Where the Bee sucks, there suck I, Where the bee sucks, there suck I,Tem V.i.88
In a Cowslips bell, I lie, In a cowslip's bell I lie;Tem V.i.89
There I cowch when Owles doe crie, There I couch when owls do cry.Tem V.i.90
On the Batts backe I doe flie On the bat's back I do flyTem V.i.91
after Sommer merrily. After summer merrily.Tem V.i.92
Merrily, merrily, shall I liue now, Merrily, merrily shall I live now,Tem V.i.93
Vnder the blossom that hangs on the Bow. Under the blossom that hangs on the bough.Tem V.i.94
I drinke the aire before me, and returneI drink the air before me, and returnTem V.i.102
Or ere your pulse twice beate.Or ere your pulse twice beat.Tem V.i.103
Sir, all this seruiceSir, all this serviceTem V.i.225.2
Haue I done since I went.Have I done since I went.Tem V.i.226.1
Was't well done?Was't well done?Tem V.i.240.2