Original textModern textKey line
How farre is't call'd to Soris? What are these,How far is't called to Forres? What are these,Mac I.iii.38
So wither'd, and so wilde in their attyre,So withered and so wild in their attire,Mac I.iii.39
That looke not like th' Inhabitants o'th' Earth,That look not like the inhabitants o'the earth,Mac I.iii.40
And yet are on't? Liue you, or are you aughtAnd yet are on't? Live you? Or are you aughtMac I.iii.41
That man may question? you seeme to vnderstand me,That man may question? You seem to understand meMac I.iii.42
By each at once her choppie finger layingBy each at once her choppy finger layingMac I.iii.43
Vpon her skinnie Lips: you should be Women,Upon her skinny lips. You should be women;Mac I.iii.44
And yet your Beards forbid me to interpreteAnd yet your beards forbid me to interpretMac I.iii.45
That you are so.That you are so.Mac I.iii.46.1
Good Sir, why doe you start, and seeme to feareGood sir, why do you start, and seem to fearMac I.iii.50
Things that doe sound so faire? i'th' name of truthThings that do sound so fair? – I'the name of truth,Mac I.iii.51
Are ye fantasticall, or that indeedAre ye fantastical, or that indeedMac I.iii.52
Which outwardly ye shew? My Noble PartnerWhich outwardly ye show? My noble partnerMac I.iii.53
You greet with present Grace, and great predictionYou greet with present grace, and great predictionMac I.iii.54
Of Noble hauing, and of Royall hope,Of noble having and of royal hopeMac I.iii.55
That he seemes wrapt withall: to me you speake not.That he seems rapt withal. To me you speak not.Mac I.iii.56
If you can looke into the Seedes of Time,If you can look into the seeds of timeMac I.iii.57
And say, which Graine will grow, and which will not,And say which grain will grow and which will not,Mac I.iii.58
Speake then to me, who neyther begge, nor feareSpeak then to me who neither beg nor fearMac I.iii.59
Your fauors, nor your hate.Your favours nor your hate.Mac I.iii.60
The Earth hath bubbles, as the Water ha's,The earth hath bubbles as the water has,Mac I.iii.78
And these are of them: whither are they vanish'd?And these are of them. Whither are they vanished?Mac I.iii.79
Were such things here, as we doe speake about?Were such things here as we do speak about?Mac I.iii.82
Or haue we eaten on the insane Root,Or have we eaten on the insane rootMac I.iii.83
That takes the Reason Prisoner?That takes the reason prisoner?Mac I.iii.84
You shall be King.You shall be king.Mac I.iii.85.2
Toth' selfe-same tune and words: who's here?To the selfsame tune and words. Who's here?Mac I.iii.87
What, can the Deuill speake true?What! Can the devil speak true?Mac I.iii.106.2
That trusted home,That trusted homeMac I.iii.119.2
Might yet enkindle you vnto the Crowne,Might yet enkindle you unto the crownMac I.iii.120
Besides the Thane of Cawdor. But 'tis strange:Besides the Thane of Cawdor. But 'tis strange;Mac I.iii.121
And oftentimes, to winne vs to our harme,And oftentimes, to win us to our harm,Mac I.iii.122
The Instruments of Darknesse tell vs Truths,The instruments of darkness tell us truths;Mac I.iii.123
Winne vs with honest Trifles, to betray'sWin us with honest trifles, to betray'sMac I.iii.124
In deepest consequence.In deepest consequence.Mac I.iii.125
Cousins, a word, I pray you.Cousins, a word, I pray you.Mac I.iii.126.1
Looke how our Partner's rapt.Look how our partner's rapt.Mac I.iii.142
New Honors come vpon himNew honours come upon himMac I.iii.144.2
Like our strange Garments, cleaue not to their mould,Like our strange garments, cleave not to their mouldMac I.iii.145
But with the aid of vse.But with the aid of use.Mac I.iii.146.1
Worthy Macbeth, wee stay vpon your leysure.Worthy Macbeth, we stay upon your leisure.Mac I.iii.148
Very gladly.Very gladly.Mac I.iii.155.2
There if I grow,There if I grow,Mac I.iv.33.2
The Haruest is your owne.The harvest is your own.Mac I.iv.34.1
This Guest of Summer,This guest of summer,Mac
The Temple-haunting Barlet does approue,The temple-haunting martlet, does approveMac
By his loued Mansonry, that the Heauens breathBy his loved mansionry that the heaven's breathMac
Smells wooingly here: no Iutty frieze,Smells wooingly here; no jutty, frieze,Mac
Buttrice, nor Coigne of Vantage, but this BirdButtress, nor coign of vantage, but this birdMac
Hath made his pendant Bed, and procreant Cradle,Hath made his pendent bed and procreant cradle;Mac
Where they must breed, and haunt: I haue obseru'dWhere they most breed and haunt I have observedMac
The ayre is delicate.The air is delicate.Mac
How goes the Night, Boy?How goes the night, boy?Mac II.i.1
And she goes downe at Twelue.And she goes down at twelve.Mac II.i.3.1
Hold, take my Sword: There's Husbandry in Heauen,Hold, take my sword. There's husbandry in heaven:Mac II.i.4
Their Candles are all out: take thee that too.Their candles are all out. Take thee that too.Mac II.i.5
A heauie Summons lyes like Lead vpon me,A heavy summons lies like lead upon meMac II.i.6
And yet I would not sleepe: Mercifull Powers,And yet I would not sleep. Merciful powers,Mac II.i.7
restraine in me the cursed thoughts / That NatureRestrain in me the cursed thoughts that natureMac II.i.8
giues way to in repose.Gives way to in repose.Mac II.i.9.1
Giue me my Sword:Give me my sword!Mac II.i.9.2
who's there?Who's there?Mac II.i.10
What Sir, not yet at rest? the King's a bed.What, sir, not yet at rest? The King's a-bed.Mac II.i.12
He hath beene in vnusuall Pleasure,He hath been in unusual pleasure,Mac II.i.13
And sent forth great Largesse to your Offices.And sent forth great largess to your offices.Mac II.i.14
This Diamond he greetes your Wife withall,This diamond he greets your wife withalMac II.i.15
By the name of most kind Hostesse, / And shut vpBy the name of most kind hostess, and shut upMac II.i.16
in measurelesse content.In measureless content.Mac II.i.17.1
All's well.All's well.Mac II.i.19.2
I dreamt last Night of the three weyward Sisters:I dreamt last night of the three Weird Sisters.Mac II.i.20
To you they haue shew'd some truth.To you they have showed some truth.Mac II.i.21.1
At your kind'st leysure.At your kind'st leisure.Mac II.i.24.2
So I lose none,So I lose noneMac II.i.26.2
In seeking to augment it, but still keepeIn seeking to augment it, but still keepMac II.i.27
My Bosome franchis'd, and Allegeance cleare,My bosom franchised and allegiance clear,Mac II.i.28
I shall be counsail'd.I shall be counselled.Mac II.i.29.1
Thankes Sir: the like to you.Thanks, sir; the like to you.Mac II.i.30
Too cruell, any where.Too cruel, anywhere.Mac II.iii.85.2
Deare Duff, I prythee contradict thy selfe,Dear Duff, I prithee contradict thyselfMac II.iii.86
And say, it is not so.And say it is not so.Mac II.iii.87
Looke to the Lady:Look to the lady!Mac II.iii.122
And when we haue our naked Frailties hid,And when we have our naked frailties hidMac II.iii.123
That suffer in exposure; let vs meet,That suffer in exposure, let us meetMac II.iii.124
And question this most bloody piece of worke,And question this most bloody piece of workMac II.iii.125
To know it further. Feares and scruples shake vs:To know it further. Fears and scruples shake us.Mac II.iii.126
In the great Hand of God I stand, and thence,In the great hand of God I stand, and thenceMac II.iii.127
Against the vndivulg'd pretence, I fightAgainst the undivulged pretence I fightMac II.iii.128
Of Treasonous Mallice.Of treasonous malice.Mac II.iii.129.1
So all.So all.Mac II.iii.129.3
Well contented.Well contented.Mac II.iii.131.2
Thou hast it now, King, Cawdor, Glamis, all,Thou hast it now: King, Cawdor, Glamis, allMac III.i.1
As the weyard Women promis'd, and I feareAs the weird women promised; and I fearMac III.i.2
Thou playd'st most fowly for't: yet it was saideThou playedst most foully for't. Yet it was saidMac III.i.3
It should not stand in thy Posterity,It should not stand in thy posterityMac III.i.4
But that my selfe should be the Roote, and FatherBut that myself should be the root and fatherMac III.i.5
Of many Kings. If there come truth from them,Of many kings. If there come truth from them,Mac III.i.6
As vpon thee Macbeth, their Speeches shine,As upon thee, Macbeth, their speeches shine,Mac III.i.7
Why by the verities on thee made good,Why by the verities on thee made goodMac III.i.8
May they not be my Oracles as well,May they not be my oracles as wellMac III.i.9
And set me vp in hope. But hush, no more.And set me up in hope? But hush! No more.Mac III.i.10
Let your HighnesseLet your highnessMac III.i.15.2
Command vpon me, to the which my dutiesCommand upon me, to the which my dutiesMac III.i.16
Are with a most indissoluble tyeAre with a most indissoluble tieMac III.i.17
For euer knit.For ever knit.Mac III.i.18
I, my good Lord.Ay, my good lord.Mac III.i.19.2
As farre, my Lord, as will fill vp the timeAs far, my lord, as will fill up the timeMac III.i.24
'Twixt this, and Supper. Goe not my Horse the better,'Twixt this and supper. Go not my horse the better,Mac III.i.25
I must become a borrower of the Night,I must become a borrower of the nightMac III.i.26
For a darke houre, or twaine.For a dark hour or twain.Mac III.i.27.1
My Lord, I will not.My lord, I will not.Mac III.i.28
I, my good Lord: our time does call vpon's.Ay, my good lord; our time does call upon's.Mac III.i.36
Giue vs a Light there, hoa.Give us a light there, ho!Mac III.iii.9.1
It will be Rayne to Night.It will be rain tonight.Mac III.iii.16.1
O, Trecherie!O treachery! Fly, good Fleance, fly, fly, fly!Mac III.iii.17
Flye good Fleans, flye, flye, flye,Thou mayst revenge – O slave!Mac III.iii.18