Original textModern textKey line
I shall no more to sea, to sea, I shall no more to sea, to sea,Tem II.ii.41
here shall I dye ashore. Here shall I die ashore.Tem II.ii.42
This is a very scuruy tune to sing at a mans / Funerall:This is a very scurvy tune to sing at a man's funeral.Tem II.ii.43
well, here's my comfort.Well, here's my comfort.Tem II.ii.44
The Master, the Swabber, the Boate-swaine & I;The master, the swabber, the boatswain, and I,Tem II.ii.45
The Gunner, and his Mate The gunner and his mate,Tem II.ii.46
Lou'd Mall, Meg, and Marrian, and Margerie, Loved Mall, Meg, and Marian, and Margery,Tem II.ii.47
But none of vs car'd for Kate. But none of us cared for Kate.Tem II.ii.48
For she had a tongue with a tang, For she had a tongue with a tang,Tem II.ii.49
Would cry to a Sailor goe hang: Would cry to a sailor, ‘ Go hang!’Tem II.ii.50
She lou'd not the sauour of Tar nor of Pitch, She loved not the savour of tar nor of pitch,Tem II.ii.51
Yet a Tailor might scratch her where ere she did itch. Yet a tailor might scratch her where'er she did itch.Tem II.ii.52
Then to Sea Boyes, and let her goe hang. Then to sea, boys, and let her go hang!Tem II.ii.53
This is a scuruy tune too: But here's my comfort.This is a scurvy tune too. But here's my comfort.Tem II.ii.54
What's the matter? Haue we diuels here? DoeWhat's the matter? Have we devils here? DoTem II.ii.56
you put trickes vpon's with Saluages, and Men of Inde? ha?you put tricks upon's with savages and men of Ind, ha?Tem II.ii.57
I haue not scap'd drowning, to be afeard now of yourI have not 'scaped drowning to be afeard now of yourTem II.ii.58
foure legges: for it hath bin said; as proper a man asfour legs. For it hath been said, ‘ As proper a man asTem II.ii.59
euer went on foure legs, cannot make him giue ground:ever went on four legs cannot make him give ground;’Tem II.ii.60
and it shall be said so againe, while Stephano breathes at'and it shall be said so again, while Stephano breathes atTem II.ii.61
nostrils.nostrils.Tem II.ii.62
This is some Monster of the Isle, with foureThis is some monster of the isle with fourTem II.ii.64
legs; who hath got (as I take it) an Ague: where the diuelllegs, who hath got, as I take it, an ague. Where the devilTem II.ii.65
should he learne our language? I will giue him someshould he learn our language? I will give him someTem II.ii.66
reliefe if it be but for that: if I can recouer him, and keeperelief, if it be but for that. If I can recover him, and keepTem II.ii.67
him tame, and get to Naples with him, he's a Presenthim tame, and get to Naples with him, he's a presentTem II.ii.68
for any Emperour that euer trod on Neates-leather.for any emperor that ever trod on neat's leather.Tem II.ii.69
He's in his fit now; and doe's not talke after theHe's in his fit now, and does not talk after theTem II.ii.72
wisest; hee shall taste of my Bottle: if hee haue neuerwisest. He shall taste of my bottle. If he have neverTem II.ii.73
drunke wine afore, it will goe neere to remoue his Fit: if Idrunk wine afore, it will go near to remove his fit. If ITem II.ii.74
can recouer him, and keepe him tame, I will not take toocan recover him, and keep him tame, I will not take tooTem II.ii.75
much for him; hee shall pay for him that hath him, andmuch for him. He shall pay for him that hath him, andTem II.ii.76
that soundly.that soundly.Tem II.ii.77
Come on your wayes: open your mouth: hereCome on your ways. Open your mouth. HereTem II.ii.81
is that which will giue language to you Cat; open youris that which will give language to you, cat. Open yourTem II.ii.82
mouth; this will shake your shaking, I can tell you, andmouth. This will shake your shaking, I can tell you, andTem II.ii.83
that soundly: you cannot tellthat soundly. (He gives Caliban wine) You cannot tellTem II.ii.84
who's your friend; open your chaps againe. who's your friend. Open your chaps again.Tem II.ii.85
Foure legges and two voyces; a most delicateFour legs and two voices – a most delicateTem II.ii.88
Monster: his forward voyce now is to speake well of his monster. His forward voice now is to speak well of hisTem II.ii.89
friend; his backward voice, is to vtter foule speeches, andfriend. His backward voice is to utter foul speeches andTem II.ii.90
to detract: if all the wine in my bottle will recouer him,to detract. If all the wine in my bottle will recover him,Tem II.ii.91
I will helpe his Ague: Come: Amen, II will help his ague. Come! (Caliban drinks) Amen! ITem II.ii.92
will poure some in thy other mouth.will pour some in thy other mouth.Tem II.ii.93
Doth thy other mouth call me? Mercy,Doth thy other mouth call me? Mercy,Tem II.ii.95
mercy: This is a diuell, and no Monster: I will leaue him,mercy! This is a devil, and no monster. I will leave him;Tem II.ii.96
I haue no long Spoone.I have no long spoon.Tem II.ii.97
If thou bee'st Trinculo: come forth: I'le pullIf thou beest Trinculo, come forth. I'll pullTem II.ii.101
thee by the lesser legges: if any be Trinculo's legges, thesethee by the lesser legs. If any be Trinculo's legs, theseTem II.ii.102
are they: Thou art very Trinculo indeede: how cam'stare they. Thou art very Trinculo indeed! How cam'stTem II.ii.103
thou to be the siege of this Moone-calfe? Can he ventthou to be the siege of this mooncalf? Can he ventTem II.ii.104
Trinculo's?Trinculos?Tem II.ii.105
'Prethee doe not turne me about, my stomacke isPrithee, do not turn me about. My stomach isTem II.ii.112
not constant.not constant.Tem II.ii.113
How did'st thou scape? How cam'st thouHow didst thou 'scape? How cam'st thouTem II.ii.117
hither? Sweare by this Bottle how thou cam'st hither: Ihither? Swear by this bottle how thou cam'st hither. ITem II.ii.118
escap'd vpon a But of Sacke, which the Saylors heauedescaped upon a butt of sack, which the sailors heavedTem II.ii.119
o'reboord, by this Bottle which I made of the barke of ao'erboard, by this bottle, which I made of the bark of aTem II.ii.120
Tree, with mine owne hands, since I was cast a'shore.tree, with mine own hands, since I was cast ashore.Tem II.ii.121
Heere: sweare then how thou escap'dst.Here! Swear, then, how thou escaped'st.Tem II.ii.124
Here, kisse the Booke.Here, kiss the book. (He gives him wine)Tem II.ii.127
Though thou canst swim like a Ducke, thou art made likeThough thou canst swim like a duck, thou art made likeTem II.ii.128
a Goose.a goose.Tem II.ii.129
The whole But (man) my Cellar is in a rockeThe whole butt, man. My cellar is in a rockTem II.ii.131
by th' sea-side, where my Wine is hid: How now Moone-Calfe,by th' seaside, where my wine is hid. How now, mooncalf?Tem II.ii.132
how do's thine Ague?How does thine ague?Tem II.ii.133
Out o'th Moone I doe assure thee. I was theOut o'th' moon, I do assure thee. I was theTem II.ii.135
Man ith' Moone, when time was.Man i'th' Moon when time was.Tem II.ii.136
Come, sweare to that: kisse the Booke: I willCome, swear to that. Kiss the book. I willTem II.ii.139
furnish it anon with new Contents: Sweare.furnish it anon with new contents. Swear! (CalibanTem II.ii.140
drinks)Tem II.ii.140.2
Come on then: downe and sweare.Come on then. Down, and swear!Tem II.ii.150
Come, kisse.Come, kiss.Tem II.ii.154
I pre'thee now lead the way without any moreI prithee now, lead the way without any moreTem II.ii.170
talking. Trinculo, the King, and all our company elsetalking. – Trinculo, the King and all our company elseTem II.ii.171
being dround, wee will inherit here: Here; beare mybeing drowned, we will inherit here. Here, bear myTem II.ii.172
Bottle: Fellow Trinculo; we'll fill him by and by againe.bottle. Fellow Trinculo, we'll fill him by and by again.Tem II.ii.173
O braue Monster; lead the way.O brave monster! Lead the way.Tem II.ii.184
Tell not me, when the But is out we willTell not me! When the butt is out we willTem III.ii.1
drinke water, not a drop before; therefore beare vp, & drink water; not a drop before. Therefore, bear up andTem III.ii.2
boord em' Seruant Monster, drinke to me.board 'em. Servant monster, drink to me.Tem III.ii.3
Drinke seruant Monster when I bid thee,Drink, servant monster, when I bid thee.Tem III.ii.7
thy eies are almost set in thy head.Thy eyes are almost set in thy head.Tem III.ii.8
My man-Monster hath drown'd his tongueMy man-monster hath drowned his tongueTem III.ii.11
in sacke: for my part the Sea cannot drowne mee, I swam in sack. For my part, the sea cannot drown me. I swam,Tem III.ii.12
ere I could recouer the shore, fiue and thirtie Leagues offere I could recover the shore, five and thirty leagues offTem III.ii.13
and on, by this light thou shalt bee my Lieutenantand on. By this light, thou shalt be my lieutenant,Tem III.ii.14
Monster, or my, or my standard.Tem III.ii.15
Weel not run Monsieur Monster.We'll not run, Monsieur Monster.Tem III.ii.17
Moone-calfe, speak once in thy life, if thou beestMooncalf, speak once in thy life, if thou beestTem III.ii.20
a good Moone-calfe.a good mooncalf.Tem III.ii.21
Trinculo, keepe a good tongue in your head:Trinculo, keep a good tongue in your head.Tem III.ii.34
If you proue a mutineere, the next Tree: the pooreIf you prove a mutineer – the next tree! The poorTem III.ii.35
Monster's my subiect, and he shall not suffer's my subject, and he shall not suffer indignity.Tem III.ii.36
Marry will I: kneele, and repeate it, I willMarry, will I. Kneel, and repeat it. I willTem III.ii.39
stand, and so shall Trinculo.stand, and so shall Trinculo.Tem III.ii.40
Trinculo, if you trouble him any more in'sTrinculo, if you trouble him any more in'sTem III.ii.48
tale, / By this hand, I will supplant some of your teeth.tale, by this hand, I will supplant some of your teeth.Tem III.ii.49
Mum then, and no more: proceed.Mum, then, and no more. Proceed!Tem III.ii.51
That's most certaine.That's most certain.Tem III.ii.56
How now shall this be compast? / CanstHow now shall this be compassed? CanstTem III.ii.58
thou bring me to the party?thou bring me to the party?Tem III.ii.59
Trinculo, run into no further danger: InterruptTrinculo, run into no further danger. InterruptTem III.ii.68
the Monster one word further, and by this hand,the monster one word further and, by this hand,Tem III.ii.69
Ile turne my mercie out o' doores, and make a / Stockfish ofI'll turn my mercy out o' doors, and make a stockfish ofTem III.ii.70
thee.thee.Tem III.ii.71
Didst thou not say he lyed?Didst thou not say he lied?Tem III.ii.74
Do I so? Take thou that,Do I so? Take thou that!Tem III.ii.76
As you like this, giue me the lye another time.As you like this, give me the lie another time.Tem III.ii.77
Now forward with your Tale: prethee standNow forward with your tale. – Prithee, standTem III.ii.83
further off.further off.Tem III.ii.84
Stand farther: Come proceede.Stand farther. – Come, proceed.Tem III.ii.87
Is it so braue a Lasse?Is it so brave a lass?Tem III.ii.104.2
Monster, I will kill this man: his daughterMonster, I will kill this man. His daughterTem III.ii.107
and I will be King and Queene, saue our Graces: andand I will be King and Queen – save our graces! – andTem III.ii.108
Trinculo and thy selfe shall be Vice-royes: Dost thou likeTrinculo and thyself shall be viceroys. Dost thou likeTem III.ii.109
the plot Trinculo?the plot, Trinculo?Tem III.ii.110
Giue me thy hand, I am sorry I beate thee:Give me thy hand. I am sorry I beat thee;Tem III.ii.112
But while thou liu'st keepe a good tongue in thy head.but, while thou livest, keep a good tongue in thy head.Tem III.ii.113
I on mine honour.Ay, on mine honour.Tem III.ii.115.2
At thy request Monster, I will do reason, / AnyAt thy request, monster, I will do reason, anyTem III.ii.120
reason: Come on Trinculo, let vs sing.reason. Come on, Trinculo, let us sing.Tem III.ii.121
Flout 'em, and cout 'em: Flout 'em and scout 'em,Tem III.ii.122
and skowt 'em, and flout 'em, And scout 'em and flout 'em!Tem III.ii.123
Thought is free. Thought is free.Tem III.ii.124
What is this same?What is this same?Tem III.ii.126
If thou beest a man, shew thy selfe in thy likenes:If thou beest a man, show thyself in thy likeness.Tem III.ii.129
If thou beest a diuell, take't as thou list.If thou beest a devil, take't as thou list.Tem III.ii.130
He that dies payes all debts: I defie thee;He that dies pays all debts. I defy thee.Tem III.ii.132
Mercy vpon vs.Mercy upon us!Tem III.ii.133
No Monster, not I.No, monster, not I.Tem III.ii.135
This will proue a braue kingdome to me, / WhereThis will prove a brave kingdom to me, whereTem III.ii.145
I shall haue my Musicke for nothing.I shall have my music for nothing.Tem III.ii.146
That shall be by and by: I remember theThat shall be by and by. I remember theTem III.ii.148
storie.story.Tem III.ii.149
Leade Monster, / Wee'l follow: I would I couldLead, monster; we'll follow. I would I couldTem III.ii.152
see this Taborer, / He layes it on.see this taborer! He lays it on.Tem III.ii.153
Monster, your Fairy, w you say is a harmlesMonster, your fairy, which you say is a harmlessTem IV.i.196
Fairy, / Has done little better then plaid the Iackefairy, has done little better than played the JackTem IV.i.197
with vs.with us.Tem IV.i.198
So is mine. Do you heare Monster: If ISo is mine. Do you hear, monster? If ITem IV.i.201
should / Take a displeasure against you: Looke you.should take a displeasure against you, look you – Tem IV.i.202
There is not onely disgrace and dishonor inThere is not only disgrace and dishonour inTem IV.i.209
that / Monster, but an infinite losse.that, monster, but an infinite loss.Tem IV.i.210
I will fetch off my bottle, / Though I be o'reI will fetch off my bottle, though I be o'erTem IV.i.213
eares for my labour.ears for my labour.Tem IV.i.214
Giue me thy hand, I do begin to haue bloodyGive me thy hand. I do begin to have bloodyTem IV.i.220
thoughts.thoughts.Tem IV.i.221
Put off that gowne (Trinculo) by this handPut off that gown, Trinculo. By this hand,Tem IV.i.227
Ile haue that gowne.I'll have that gown!Tem IV.i.228
Be you quiet (Monster) Mistris line, is notBe you quiet, monster. Mistress line, is notTem IV.i.235
this my Ierkin? how is the Ierkin vnder the line: nowthis my jerkin? Now is the jerkin under the line. Now,Tem IV.i.236
Ierkin you are like to lose your haire, & proue a baldjerkin, you are like to lose your hair and prove a baldTem IV.i.237
Ierkin.jerkin.Tem IV.i.238
I thank thee for that iest; heer's a garmentI thank thee for that jest. Here's a garmentTem IV.i.241
for't: / Wit shall not goe vn-rewarded while I am King offor't. Wit shall not go unrewarded while I am king ofTem IV.i.242
this / Country: Steale by line and leuell, is an excellentthis country. ‘ Steal by line and level ’ is an excellentTem IV.i.243
passe of pate: there's another garment for't.pass of pate. There's another garment for't.Tem IV.i.244
Monster, lay to your fingers: helpe to beareMonster, lay to your fingers. Help to bearTem IV.i.250
this away, where my hogshead of wine is, or Ile turne youthis away where my hogshead of wine is, or I'll turn youTem IV.i.251
out of my kingdome: goe to, carry this.out of my kingdom. Go to, carry this!Tem IV.i.252
I, and this.Ay, and this.Tem IV.i.254
Euery man shift for all the rest, and let / NoEvery man shift for all the rest, and let noTem V.i.256
man take care for himselfe; for all is / But fortune: Coragioman take care for himself, for all is but fortune. Coragio,Tem V.i.257
Bully-Monster Coragio.bully-monster, coragio!Tem V.i.258
O touch me not, I am not Stephano, but aO, touch me not! I am not Stephano, but aTem V.i.286
Cramp.cramp!Tem V.i.287
I should haue bin a sore one then.I should have been a sore one, then.Tem V.i.289