Original textModern textKey line
A poxe o'your throat, you bawling, blasphemousA pox o' your throat, you bawling, blasphemous,Tem I.i.40
incharitable Dog.incharitable dog!Tem I.i.41
I'am out of patience.I'm out of patience.Tem I.i.53.2
Let's take leaue of him.Let's take leave of him.Tem I.i.60
He receiues comfort likeHe receives comfort likeTem II.i.10
cold porredge.cold porridge.Tem II.i.11
Looke, hee's winding vp theLook, he's winding up theTem II.i.14
watch of his wit, / By and by it will of his wit. By and by it will strike.Tem II.i.15
One: Tell.One: tell.Tem II.i.17
A dollor.A dollar.Tem II.i.20
You haue taken it wiselier then I meant youYou have taken it wiselier than I meant youTem II.i.23
should.should.Tem II.i.24
He will be talking.He will be talking.Tem II.i.29
The old Cocke.The old cock.Tem II.i.32
Done: The wager?Done. The wager?Tem II.i.34
A match.A match.Tem II.i.36
So: you'r paid.So, you're paid.Tem II.i.39
YetYet – Tem II.i.41
I, and a subtle, as he most learnedlyAy, and a subtle, as he most learnedlyTem II.i.47
deliuer'd.delivered.Tem II.i.48
As if it had Lungs, and rotten ones.As if it had lungs, and rotten ones.Tem II.i.50
Of that there's none, or little.Of that there's none, or little.Tem II.i.54
With an eye of greene in't.With an eye of green in't.Tem II.i.58
No: he doth but mistake the truth totally.No. He doth but mistake the truth totally.Tem II.i.60
As many voucht rarieties are.As many vouched rarities are.Tem II.i.63
I, or very falsely pocket vp his report.Ay, or very falsely pocket up his report.Tem II.i.70
'Twas a sweet marriage, and we prosper well'Twas a sweet marriage, and we prosper wellTem II.i.74
in our our return.Tem II.i.75
What if he had said Widdower Aeneas too?What if he had said ‘ widower Aeneas ’ too?Tem II.i.81
Good Lord, how you take it? Good Lord, how you take it!Tem II.i.82
He hath rais'd the wall, and houses too.He hath raised the wall, and houses too.Tem II.i.89
I thinke hee will carry this Island home in hisI think he will carry this island home in hisTem II.i.92
pocket, and giue it his sonne for an Apple.pocket and give it his son for an apple.Tem II.i.93
Bate (I beseech you) widdow Dido.Bate, I beseech you, widow Dido.Tem II.i.102
Sir you may thank your selfe for this great losse,Sir, you may thank yourself for this great loss,Tem II.i.125
That would not blesse our Europe with your daughter,That would not bless our Europe with your daughter,Tem II.i.126
But rather loose her to an Affrican,But rather loose her to an African,Tem II.i.127
Where she at least, is banish'd from your eye,Where she, at least, is banished from your eye,Tem II.i.128
Who hath cause to wet the greefe on't.Who hath cause to wet the grief on't.Tem II.i.129.1
You were kneel'd too, & importun'd otherwiseYou were kneeled to and importuned otherwiseTem II.i.130
By all of vs: and the faire soule her selfeBy all of us; and the fair soul herselfTem II.i.131
Waigh'd betweene loathnesse, and obedience, atWeighed between loathness and obedience atTem II.i.132
Which end o'th' beame should bow: we haue lost your son,Which end o'th' beam should bow. We have lost your son,Tem II.i.133
I feare for euer: Millaine and Naples haueI fear, for ever. Milan and Naples haveTem II.i.134
Mo widdowes in them of this businesse making,More widows in them of this business' makingTem II.i.135
Then we bring men to comfort them:Than we bring men to comfort them.Tem II.i.136
The faults your owne.The fault's your own.Tem II.i.137.1
Very well.Very well.Tem II.i.141.2
Fowle weather?Foul weather?Tem II.i.144.2
Or dockes, or Mallowes.Or docks, or mallows.Tem II.i.146.2
Scape being drunke, for'Scape being drunk, forTem II.i.148
want of Wine.want of wine.Tem II.i.149
Yet he would be King on't.Yet he would be king on't.Tem II.i.159.2
No marrying 'mong hisNo marrying 'mong hisTem II.i.168
subiects?subjects?Tem II.i.169
'Saue his Maiesty.' Save his majesty!Tem II.i.173.2
And it had not falne flat-long.An it had not fall'n flat-long.Tem II.i.184
We would so, and then go a Bat-fowling.We would so, and then go a-bat-fowling.Tem II.i.188
Please you Sir,Please you, sir,Tem II.i.196.2
Do not omit the heauy offer of it:Do not omit the heavy offer of it.Tem II.i.197
It sildome visits sorrow, when it doth,It seldom visits sorrow; when it doth,Tem II.i.198
it is a Comforter.It is a comforter.Tem II.i.199.1
What a strange drowsines possesses them?What a strange drowsiness possesses them!Tem II.i.202
WhyWhyTem II.i.203.2
Doth it not then our eye-lids sinke? I findeDoth it not then our eyelids sink? I findTem II.i.204
Not my selfe dispos'd to sleep.Not myself disposed to sleep.Tem II.i.205
What? art thou waking?What, art thou waking?Tem II.i.213.2
I do, and surelyI do, and surelyTem II.i.214.2
It is a sleepy Language; and thou speak'stIt is a sleepy language, and thou speak'stTem II.i.215
Out of thy sleepe: What is it thou didst say?Out of thy sleep. What is it thou didst say?Tem II.i.216
This is a strange repose, to be asleepeThis is a strange repose, to be asleepTem II.i.217
With eyes wide open: standing, speaking, mouing:With eyes wide open; standing, speaking, moving,Tem II.i.218
And yet so fast asleepe.And yet so fast asleep.Tem II.i.219.1
Thou do'st snore distinctly,Thou dost snore distinctly.Tem II.i.221.2
There's meaning in thy snores.There's meaning in thy snores.Tem II.i.222
Well: I am standing water.Well, I am standing water.Tem II.i.225.2
Do so: to ebbeDo so. To ebbTem II.i.226.2
Hereditary Sloth instructs me.Hereditary sloth instructs me.Tem II.i.227.1
'Pre-thee say on,Prithee, say on.Tem II.i.232.2
The setting of thine eye, and cheeke proclaimeThe setting of thine eye and cheek proclaimTem II.i.233
A matter from thee; and a birth, indeed,A matter from thee; and a birth, indeed,Tem II.i.234
Which throwes thee much to yeeld.Which throes thee much to yield.Tem II.i.235.1
I haue no hopeI have no hopeTem II.i.242.2
That hee's vndrown'd.That he's undrowned.Tem II.i.243.1
He's gone.He's gone.Tem II.i.248.2
Claribell.Claribel.Tem II.i.249.2
What stuffe is this?What stuff is this?Tem II.i.258.2
How say you?How say you?Tem II.i.259
'Tis true my brothers daughter's Queene of Tunis,'Tis true my brother's daughter's Queen of Tunis,Tem II.i.260
So is she heyre of Naples, 'twixt which RegionsSo is she heir of Naples, 'twixt which regionsTem II.i.261
There is some space.There is some space.Tem II.i.262.1
Me thinkes I do.Methinks I do.Tem II.i.274.1
I rememberI rememberTem II.i.275.2
You did supplant your Brother Prospero.You did supplant your brother Prospero.Tem II.i.276.1
But for your conscience.But, for your conscience?Tem II.i.280
Thy case, deere FriendThy case, dear friend,Tem II.i.295.2
Shall be my president: As thou got'st Millaine,Shall be my precedent. As thou got'st Milan,Tem II.i.296
I'le come by Naples: Draw thy sword, one strokeI'll come by Naples. Draw thy sword. One strokeTem II.i.297
Shall free thee from the tribute which thou paiest,Shall free thee from the tribute which thou payest,Tem II.i.298
And I the King shall loue thee.And I the King shall love thee.Tem II.i.299.1
O, but one word.O, but one word.Tem II.i.301.2
Whiles we stood here securing your repose,Whiles we stood here securing your repose,Tem II.i.315
(Euen now) we heard a hollow burst of bellowingEven now, we heard a hollow burst of bellowingTem II.i.316
Like Buls, or rather Lyons, did't not wake you?Like bulls, or rather lions. Did't not wake you?Tem II.i.317
It strooke mine eare most terribly.It struck mine ear most terribly.Tem II.i.318.1
The next aduantageThe next advantageTem III.iii.14.2
will we take throughly.Will we take throughly.Tem III.iii.15.1
I say to night: no more.I say tonight. No more.Tem III.iii.18.2
A liuing Drolerie: now I will beleeueA living drollery. Now I will believeTem III.iii.22
That there are Vnicornes: that in ArabiaThat there are unicorns; that in ArabiaTem III.iii.23
There is one Tree, the Phonix throne, one PhonixThere is one tree, the phoenix' throne, one phoenixTem III.iii.24
At this houre reigning there.At this hour reigning there.Tem III.iii.25.1
No matter, sinceNo matter, sinceTem III.iii.41.2
They haue left their Viands behinde; for wee haue stomacks.They have left their viands behind, for we have stomachs.Tem III.iii.42
Wilt please you taste of what is here?Will't please you taste of what is here?Tem III.iii.43.1
But one feend at a time,But one fiend at a time,Tem III.iii.104.2
Ile fight their Legions ore.I'll fight their legions o'er.Tem III.iii.105.1
The Diuell speakes in him:The devil speaks in him.Tem V.i.129.2
A most high miracle.A most high miracle.Tem V.i.177.2
Ha, ha:Ha, ha!Tem V.i.263.2
What things are these, my Lord Anthonio?What things are these, my lord Antonio?Tem V.i.264
Will money buy em?Will money buy 'em?Tem V.i.265.1
He is drunke now; Where had he wine?He is drunk now. Where had he wine?Tem V.i.278
Why how now Stephano?Why, how now, Stephano?Tem V.i.285
Or stole it rather.Or stole it, rather.Tem V.i.300