Original textModern textKey line
There's wood enough within.There's wood enough within.Tem I.ii.314.2
As wicked dewe, as ere my mother brush'dAs wicked dew as e'er my mother brushedTem I.ii.321
With Rauens feather from vnwholesome FenWith raven's feather from unwholesome fenTem I.ii.322
Drop on you both: A Southwest blow on yee,Drop on you both! A south-west blow on yeTem I.ii.323
And blister you all ore.And blister you all o'er!Tem I.ii.324
I must eat my dinner:I must eat my dinner.Tem I.ii.330.2
This Island's mine by Sycorax my mother,This island's mine, by Sycorax my mother,Tem I.ii.331
Which thou tak'st from me: when thou cam'st firstWhich thou tak'st from me. When thou cam'st first,Tem I.ii.332
Thou stroakst me, & made much of me: wouldst giue meThou strok'st me, and made much of me, wouldst give meTem I.ii.333
Water with berries in't: and teach me howWater with berries in't, and teach me howTem I.ii.334
To name the bigger Light, and how the lesseTo name the bigger light, and how the less,Tem I.ii.335
That burne by day, and night: and then I lou'd theeThat burn by day and night. And then I loved thee,Tem I.ii.336
And shew'd thee all the qualities o'th' Isle,And showed thee all the qualities o'th' isle,Tem I.ii.337
The fresh Springs, Brine-pits; barren place and fertill,The fresh springs, brine-pits, barren place and fertile.Tem I.ii.338
Curs'd be I that did so: All the CharmesCursed be I that did so! All the charmsTem I.ii.339
Of Sycorax: Toades, Beetles, Batts light on you:Of Sycorax – toads, beetles, bats light on you!Tem I.ii.340
For I am all the Subiects that you haue,For I am all the subjects that you have,Tem I.ii.341
Which first was min owne King: and here you sty-meWhich first was mine own king; and here you sty meTem I.ii.342
In this hard Rocke, whiles you doe keepe from meIn this hard rock, whiles you do keep from meTem I.ii.343
The rest o'th' Island.The rest o'th' island.Tem I.ii.344.1
Oh ho, oh ho, would't had bene done:O ho, O ho! Would't had been done!Tem I.ii.349
Thou didst preuent me, I had peopel'd elseThou didst prevent me. I had peopled elseTem I.ii.350
This Isle with Calibans.This isle with Calibans.Tem I.ii.351.1
You taught me Language, and my profit on'tYou taught me language, and my profit on'tTem I.ii.363
Is, I know how to curse: the red-plague rid youIs, I know how to curse. The red plague rid youTem I.ii.364
For learning me your language.For learning me your language!Tem I.ii.365.1
No, 'pray thee.No, pray thee!Tem I.ii.371.2
I must obey, his Art is of such pow'r,(aside) I must obey. His art is of such power,Tem I.ii.372
It would controll my Dams god Setebos,It would control my dam's god Setebos,Tem I.ii.373
And make a vassaile of him.And make a vassal of him.Tem I.ii.374.1
All the infections that the Sunne suckes vpAll the infections that the sun sucks upTem II.ii.1
From Bogs, Fens, Flats, on Prosper fall, and make himFrom bogs, fens, flats, on Prosper fall, and make himTem II.ii.2
By ynch-meale a disease: his Spirits heare me,By inch-meal a disease! His spirits hear me,Tem II.ii.3
And yet I needes must curse. But they'll nor pinch,And yet I needs must curse. But they'll nor pinch,Tem II.ii.4
Fright me with Vrchyn-shewes, pitch me i'th mire,Fright me with urchin-shows, pitch me i'th' mire,Tem II.ii.5
Nor lead me like a fire-brand, in the darkeNor lead me, like a firebrand, in the darkTem II.ii.6
Out of my way, vnlesse he bid 'em; butOut of my way, unless he bid 'em. ButTem II.ii.7
For euery trifle, are they set vpon me,For every trifle are they set upon me;Tem II.ii.8
Sometime like Apes, that moe and chatter at me,Sometime like apes, that mow and chatter at me,Tem II.ii.9
And after bite me: then like Hedg-hogs, whichAnd after bite me; then like hedgehogs, whichTem II.ii.10
Lye tumbling in my bare-foote way, and mountLie tumbling in my barefoot way, and mountTem II.ii.11
Their pricks at my foot-fall: sometime am ITheir pricks at my footfall. Sometime am ITem II.ii.12
All wound with Adders, who with clouen tonguesAll wound with adders, who with cloven tonguesTem II.ii.13
Doe hisse me into madnesse:Do hiss me into madness.Tem II.ii.14.1
Lo, now Lo,Lo, now, lo!Tem II.ii.14.2
Here comes a Spirit of his, and to torment meHere comes a spirit of his, and to torment meTem II.ii.15
For bringing wood in slowly: I'le fall flat,For bringing wood in slowly. I'll fall flat.Tem II.ii.16
Perchance he will not minde me.Perchance he will not mind me.Tem II.ii.17
Doe not torment me: oh.Do not torment me! Oh!Tem II.ii.55
The Spirit torments me: oh.The spirit torments me! O!Tem II.ii.63
Doe not torment me 'prethee: I'le bring my woodDo not torment me, prithee. I'll bring my woodTem II.ii.70
home faster.home faster.Tem II.ii.71
Thou do'st me yet but little hurt; thou wiltThou dost me yet but little hurt. Thou wiltTem II.ii.78
anon, I know it by thy trembling: Now Prosper workes anon. I know it by thy trembling. Now Prosper worksTem II.ii.79
vpon thee.upon thee.Tem II.ii.80
These be fine things, and if they be not sprights:These be fine things, an if they be not sprites.Tem II.ii.114
that's a braue God, and beares Celestiall liquor:That's a brave god, and bears celestial liquor.Tem II.ii.115
I will kneele to him.I will kneel to him.Tem II.ii.116
I'le sweare vpon that Bottle, to be thy true subiect,I'll swear upon that bottle to be thy true subject,Tem II.ii.122
for the liquor is not earthly.for the liquor is not earthly.Tem II.ii.123
Ha'st thou not dropt from heauen?Hast thou not dropped from heaven?Tem II.ii.134
I haue seene thee in her: and I doe adore thee: / MyI have seen thee in her, and I do adore thee. MyTem II.ii.137
Mistris shew'd me thee, and thy Dog, and thy Bush.mistress showed me thee, and thy dog, and thy bush.Tem II.ii.138
Ile shew thee euery fertill ynch o'th Island: andI'll show thee every fertile inch o'th' island, andTem II.ii.145
I will kisse thy foote: I prethee be my god.I will kiss thy foot. I prithee, be my god.Tem II.ii.146
Ile kisse thy foot, Ile sweare my selfe thy Subiect.I'll kiss thy foot. I'll swear myself thy subject.Tem II.ii.149
I'le shew thee the best Springs: I'le plucke thee / Berries:I'll show thee the best springs. I'll pluck thee berries.Tem II.ii.157
I'le fish for thee; and get thee wood enough.I'll fish for thee, and get thee wood enough.Tem II.ii.158
A plague vpon the Tyrant that I serue;A plague upon the tyrant that I serve!Tem II.ii.159
I'le beare him no more Stickes, but follow thee,I'll bear him no more sticks, but follow thee,Tem II.ii.160
thou wondrous man.Thou wondrous man.Tem II.ii.161
I 'prethee let me bring thee where Crabs grow;I prithee, let me bring thee where crabs grow;Tem II.ii.164
and I with my long nayles will digge thee pig-nuts;And I with my long nails will dig thee pignuts,Tem II.ii.165
show thee a Iayes nest, and instruct thee howShow thee a jay's nest, and instruct thee howTem II.ii.166
to snare the nimble Marmazet: I'le bring theeTo snare the nimble marmoset. I'll bring theeTem II.ii.167
to clustring Philbirts, and sometimes I'le get theeTo clust'ring filberts, and sometimes I'll get theeTem II.ii.168
young Scamels from the Rocke: Wilt thou goe with me?Young scamels from the rock. Wilt thou go with me?Tem II.ii.169
Farewell Master; farewell, farewell.Farewell, master! Farewell, farewell!Tem II.ii.174
No more dams I'le make for fish, No more dams I'll make for fish,Tem II.ii.176
Nor fetch in firing, Nor fetch in firingTem II.ii.177
at requiring, At requiring,Tem II.ii.178
Nor scrape trenchering, nor wash dish, Nor scrape trenchering, nor wash dish.Tem II.ii.179
Ban' ban' Cacalyban Ban, Ban, CacalibanTem II.ii.180
Has a new Master, get a new Man. Has a new master – get a new man!Tem II.ii.181
Freedome, high-day, high-day freedome, freedomeFreedom, high-day! High-day, freedom! Freedom,Tem II.ii.182
high-day, freedome.high-day, freedom!Tem II.ii.183
How does thy honour? Let me licke thy shooe:How does thy honour? Let me lick thy shoe.Tem III.ii.22
Ile not serue him, he is not valiant.I'll not serve him: he is not valiant.Tem III.ii.23
Loe, how he mockes me, wilt thou let him myLo, how he mocks me! Wilt thou let him, myTem III.ii.29
Lord?lord?Tem III.ii.30
Loe, loe againe: bite him to death I prethee.Lo, lo, again! Bite him to death, I prithee.Tem III.ii.33
I thanke my noble Lord. Wilt thou be pleas'd toI thank my noble lord. Wilt thou be pleased toTem III.ii.37
hearken once againe to the suite I made to thee?hearken once again to the suit I made to thee?Tem III.ii.38
As I told thee before, I am subiect to a Tirant,As I told thee before, I am subject to a tyrant,Tem III.ii.41
A Sorcerer, that by his cunning hath cheated me / Of thea sorcerer, that by his cunning hath cheated me of theTem III.ii.42
Island.island.Tem III.ii.43
Thou lyest, thou iesting Monkey thou:Thou liest, thou jesting monkey, thou.Tem III.ii.45
I would my valiant Master would destroy thee.I would my valiant master would destroy thee!Tem III.ii.46
I do not lye.I do not lie.Tem III.ii.47
I say by Sorcery he got this IsleI say, by sorcery he got this isle;Tem III.ii.52
From me, he got it. If thy Greatnesse willFrom me he got it. If thy greatness willTem III.ii.53
Reuenge it on him, (for I know thou dar'st)Revenge it on him – for I know thou dar'st,Tem III.ii.54
But this Thing dare not.But this thing dare not – Tem III.ii.55
Thou shalt be Lord of it, and Ile serue thee.Thou shalt be lord of it, and I'll serve thee.Tem III.ii.57
Yea, yea my Lord, Ile yeeld him thee asleepe,Yea, yea, my lord, I'll yield him thee asleep,Tem III.ii.60
Where thou maist knocke a naile into his head.Where thou mayst knock a nail into his head.Tem III.ii.61
What a py'de Ninnie's this? Thou scuruy patch:What a pied ninny's this! Thou scurvy patch!Tem III.ii.63
I do beseech thy Greatnesse giue him blowes,I do beseech thy greatness give him blows,Tem III.ii.64
And take his bottle from him: When that's gone,And take his bottle from him. When that's gone,Tem III.ii.65
He shall drinke nought but brine, for Ile not shew himHe shall drink naught but brine, for I'll not show himTem III.ii.66
Where the quicke Freshes are.Where the quick freshes are.Tem III.ii.67
Ha, ha, ha.Ha, ha, ha!Tem III.ii.82
Beate him enough: after a little timeBeat him enough. After a little time,Tem III.ii.85
Ile beate him too.I'll beat him too.Tem III.ii.86
Why, as I told thee, 'tis a custome with himWhy, as I told thee, 'tis a custom with himTem III.ii.88
I'th afternoone to sleepe: there thou maist braine him,I'th' afternoon to sleep. There thou mayst brain him,Tem III.ii.89
Hauing first seiz'd his bookes: Or with a loggeHaving first seized his books; or with a logTem III.ii.90
Batter his skull, or paunch him with a stake,Batter his skull, or paunch him with a stake,Tem III.ii.91
Or cut his wezand with thy knife. RememberOr cut his weasand with thy knife. RememberTem III.ii.92
First to possesse his Bookes; for without themFirst to possess his books, for without themTem III.ii.93
Hee's but a Sot, as I am; nor hath notHe's but a sot, as I am, nor hath notTem III.ii.94
One Spirit to command: they all do hate himOne spirit to command. They all do hate himTem III.ii.95
As rootedly as I. Burne but his Bookes,As rootedly as I. Burn but his books.Tem III.ii.96
He ha's braue Vtensils (for so he calles them)He has brave utensils, for so he calls them,Tem III.ii.97
Which when he ha's a house, hee'l decke withall.Which, when he has a house, he'll deck withal.Tem III.ii.98
And that most deeply to consider, isAnd that most deeply to consider isTem III.ii.99
The beautie of his daughter: he himselfeThe beauty of his daughter. He himselfTem III.ii.100
Cals her a non-pareill: I neuer saw a womanCalls her a nonpareil. I never saw a womanTem III.ii.101
But onely Sycorax my Dam, and she;But only Sycorax my dam and she;Tem III.ii.102
But she as farre surpasseth Sycorax,But she as far surpasseth SycoraxTem III.ii.103
As great'st do's least.As great'st does least.Tem III.ii.104.1
I Lord, she will become thy bed, I warrant,Ay, lord. She will become thy bed, I warrant,Tem III.ii.105
And bring thee forth braue brood.And bring thee forth brave brood.Tem III.ii.106
Within this halfe houre will he be asleepe,Within this half hour will he be asleep.Tem III.ii.114
Wilt thou destroy him then?Wilt thou destroy him then?Tem III.ii.115.1
Thou mak'st me merry: I am full of pleasure,Thou mak'st me merry. I am full of pleasure.Tem III.ii.117
Let vs be iocond. Will you troule the CatchLet us be jocund! Will you troll the catchTem III.ii.118
You taught me but whileare?You taught me but while-ere?Tem III.ii.119
That's not the tune.That's not the tune.Tem III.ii.125
Art thou affeard?Art thou afeard?Tem III.ii.134
Be not affeard, the Isle is full of noyses,Be not afeard; the isle is full of noises,Tem III.ii.136
Sounds, and sweet aires, that giue delight and hurt not:Sounds, and sweet airs, that give delight and hurt not.Tem III.ii.137
Sometimes a thousand twangling InstrumentsSometimes a thousand twangling instrumentsTem III.ii.138
Will hum about mine eares; and sometime voices,Will hum about mine ears; and sometime voicesTem III.ii.139
That if I then had wak'd after long sleepe,That, if I then had waked after long sleep,Tem III.ii.140
Will make me sleepe againe, and then in dreaming,Will make me sleep again; and then, in dreaming,Tem III.ii.141
The clouds methought would open, and shew richesThe clouds methought would open, and show richesTem III.ii.142
Ready to drop vpon me, that when I wak'dReady to drop upon me, that when I wakedTem III.ii.143
I cri'de to dreame againe.I cried to dream again.Tem III.ii.144
When Prospero is destroy'd.When Prospero is destroyed.Tem III.ii.147
Pray you tread softly, that the blinde Mole may notPray you, tread softly, that the blind mole may notTem IV.i.194
heare a foot fall: we now are neere his Cell.Hear a foot fall. We now are near his cell.Tem IV.i.195
Good my Lord, giue me thy fauour stil,Good my lord, give me thy favour still.Tem IV.i.204
Be patient, for the prize Ile bring thee tooBe patient, for the prize I'll bring thee toTem IV.i.205
Shall hudwinke this mischance: therefore speake softly,Shall hoodwink this mischance. Therefore, speak softly.Tem IV.i.206
All's husht as midnight yet.All's hushed as midnight yet.Tem IV.i.207
Pre-thee (my King) be quiet. Seest thou heerePrithee, my king, be quiet. Seest thou here,Tem IV.i.215
This is the mouth o'th Cell: no noise, and enter:This is the mouth o'th' cell. No noise, and enter.Tem IV.i.216
Do that good mischeefe, which may make this IslandDo that good mischief which may make this islandTem IV.i.217
Thine owne for euer, and I thy CalibanThine own for ever, and I, thy Caliban,Tem IV.i.218
For aye thy foot-licker.For aye thy foot-licker.Tem IV.i.219
Let it alone thou foole, it is but trash.Let it alone, thou fool! It is but trash.Tem IV.i.224
The dropsie drowne this foole, what doe you meaneThe dropsy drown this fool! What do you meanTem IV.i.230
To doate thus on such luggage? let's aloneTo dote thus on such luggage? Let't alone,Tem IV.i.231
And doe the murther first: if he awake,And do the murder first. If he awake,Tem IV.i.232
From toe to crowne hee'l fill our skins with pinches,From toe to crown he'll fill our skins with pinches,Tem IV.i.233
Make vs strange stuffe.Make us strange stuff.Tem IV.i.234
I will haue none on't: we shall loose our time,I will have none on't. We shall lose our time,Tem IV.i.247
And all be turn'd to Barnacles, or to ApesAnd all be turned to barnacles, or to apesTem IV.i.248
With foreheads villanous low.With foreheads villainous low.Tem IV.i.249
O Setebos, these be braue Spirits indeede:O Setebos, these be brave spirits indeed!Tem V.i.261
How fine my Master is? I am afraidHow fine my master is! I am afraidTem V.i.262
He will chastise me.He will chastise me.Tem V.i.263.1
I shall be pincht to death.I shall be pinched to death.Tem V.i.276.2
I that I will: and Ile be wise hereafter,Ay, that I will; and I'll be wise hereafter,Tem V.i.295
And seeke for grace: what a thrice double AsseAnd seek for grace. What a thrice double assTem V.i.296
Was I to take this drunkard for a god?Was I to take this drunkard for a god,Tem V.i.297
And worship this dull foole?And worship this dull fool!Tem V.i.298.1