Original textModern textKey line
WHen shall we three meet againe? When shall we three meet again?Mac I.i.1
In Thunder, Lightning, or in Raine? In thunder, lightning, or in rain?Mac I.i.2
Where the place? Where the place?Mac I.i.6.1
I come, Gray-Malkin. I come, Grey-Malkin.Mac I.i.8.1
faire is foule, and foule is faire, Fair is foul, and foul is fair.Mac I.i.9
Houer through the fogge and filthie ayre. Hover through the fog and filthy air.Mac I.i.10
Where hast thou beene, Sister?Where hast thou been, sister?Mac I.iii.1
A Saylors Wife had Chestnuts in her Lappe,A sailor's wife had chestnuts in her lap,Mac I.iii.4
And mouncht, & mouncht, and mouncht: Giue me, quoth I.And munched and munched and munched. ‘ Give me,’ quoth I.Mac I.iii.5
Aroynt thee, Witch, the rumpe-fed Ronyon cryes.‘ Aroint thee, witch!’ the rump-fed ronyon cries.Mac I.iii.6
Her Husband's to Aleppo gone, Master o'th' Tiger:Her husband's to Aleppo gone, master o'the Tiger.Mac I.iii.7
But in a Syue Ile thither sayle,But in a sieve I'll thither sail,Mac I.iii.8
And like a Rat without a tayle,And like a rat without a tailMac I.iii.9
Ile doe, Ile doe, and Ile doe.I'll do, I'll do, and I'll do.Mac I.iii.10
Th'art kinde.Th'art kind.Mac I.iii.12
I my selfe haue all the other,I myself have all the other.Mac I.iii.14
And the very Ports they blow,And the very ports they blowMac I.iii.15
All the Quarters that they know,All the quarters that they knowMac I.iii.16
I'th' Ship-mans Card.I'the shipman's card.Mac I.iii.17
Ile dreyne him drie as Hay:I will drain him dry as hay;Mac I.iii.18
Sleepe shall neyther Night nor DaySleep shall neither night nor dayMac I.iii.19
Hang vpon his Pent-house Lid:Hang upon his penthouse lid.Mac I.iii.20
He shall liue a man forbid:He shall live a man forbid.Mac I.iii.21
Wearie Seu'nights, nine times nine,Weary sev'n-nights nine times nineMac I.iii.22
Shall he dwindle, peake, and pine:Shall he dwindle, peak, and pine,Mac I.iii.23
Though his Barke cannot be lost,Though his bark cannot be lost,Mac I.iii.24
Yet it shall be Tempest-tost.Yet it shall be tempest-tossed.Mac I.iii.25
Looke what I haue.Look what I have!Mac I.iii.26.1
Here I haue a Pilots Thumbe,Here I have a pilot's thumb,Mac I.iii.27
Wrackt, as homeward he did come.Wracked as homeward he did come.Mac I.iii.28
The weyward Sisters, hand in hand,The Weird Sisters, hand in hand,Mac I.iii.31
Posters of the Sea and Land,Posters of the sea and land,Mac I.iii.32
Thus doe goe, about, about,Thus do go, about, about;Mac I.iii.33
Thrice to thine, and thrice to mine,Thrice to thine, and thrice to mine,Mac I.iii.34
And thrice againe, to make vp nine.And thrice again, to make up nine.Mac I.iii.35
Peace, the Charme's wound vp.Peace! The charm's wound up.Mac I.iii.36
All haile Macbeth, haile to thee Thane of Glamis.All hail, Macbeth! Hail to thee, Thane of Glamis!Mac I.iii.47
Hayle.Hail!Mac I.iii.61
Lesser than Macbeth, and greater.Lesser than Macbeth, and greater.Mac I.iii.64
Banquo, and Macbeth, all haile.Banquo and Macbeth, all hail!Mac I.iii.68
Why how now i, you looke angerly?Why, how now, Hecat? You look angerly.Mac III.v.1
Come, let's make hast, shee'l soone be / Backe againe.Come, let's make haste; she'll soon be back again.Mac III.v.36
Thrice the brinded Cat hath mew'd.Thrice the brinded cat hath mewed.Mac IV.i.1
Round about the Caldron go:Round about the cauldron go;Mac IV.i.4
In the poysond Entrailes throwIn the poisoned entrails throw:Mac IV.i.5
Toad, that vnder cold stone,Toad that under cold stoneMac IV.i.6
Dayes and Nights, ha's thirty one:Days and nights has thirty-one.Mac IV.i.7
Sweltred Venom sleeping got,Sweltered venom, sleeping got,Mac IV.i.8
Boyle thou first i'th' charmed pot.Boil thou first i'the charmed pot.Mac IV.i.9
Double, double, toile and trouble;Double, double, toil and trouble;Mac IV.i.10
Fire burne, and Cauldron bubble.Fire burn, and cauldron bubble.Mac IV.i.11
Double, double, toyle and trouble,Double, double, toil and trouble;Mac IV.i.20
Fire burne, and Cauldron bubble.Fire burn, and cauldron bubble.Mac IV.i.21
Double, double, toyle and trouble,Double, double, toil and trouble;Mac IV.i.35
Fire burne, and Cauldron bubble.Fire burn, and cauldron bubble.Mac IV.i.36
A deed without a name.A deed without a name.Mac IV.i.48.2
Speake.Speak.Mac IV.i.60.1
Say, if th'hadst rather heare it from our mouthes,Say, if thou'dst rather hear it from our mouthsMac IV.i.61
Or from our Masters.Or from our masters.Mac IV.i.62.1
Powre in Sowes blood, that hath eatenPour in sow's blood that hath eatenMac IV.i.63
Her nine Farrow: Greaze that's sweatenHer nine farrow; grease that's sweatenMac IV.i.64
From the Murderers Gibbet, throwFrom the murderer's gibbet, throwMac IV.i.65
Into the Flame.Into the flame.Mac IV.i.66.1
Come high or low:Come high or low,Mac IV.i.66.2
Thy Selfe and Office deaftly show.Thyself and office deftly show.Mac IV.i.67
He knowes thy thought:He knows thy thought.Mac IV.i.68.2
Heare his speech, but say thou nought.Hear his speech, but say thou naught.Mac IV.i.69
He will not be commanded: heere's anotherHe will not be commanded. Here's anotherMac IV.i.74
More potent then the first.More potent than the first.Mac IV.i.75
Listen, but speake not too't.Listen, but speak not to't.Mac IV.i.88.2
Seeke to know no more.Seek to know no more.Mac IV.i.102.2
Shew.Show!Mac IV.i.106
Shew his Eyes, and greeue his Hart,Show his eyes and grieve his heart;Mac IV.i.109
Come like shadowes, so depart.Come like shadows, so depart.Mac IV.i.110
I Sir, all this is so. But whyAy, sir, all this is so. But whyMac IV.i.124
Stands Macbeth thus amazedly?Stands Macbeth thus amazedly?Mac IV.i.125
Come Sisters, cheere we vp his sprights,Come, sisters, cheer we up his spritesMac IV.i.126
And shew the best of our delights.And show the best of our delights.Mac IV.i.127
Ile Charme the Ayre to giue a sound,I'll charm the air to give a sound,Mac IV.i.128
While you performe your Antique round:While you perform your antic round,Mac IV.i.129
That this great King may kindly say,That this great king may kindly sayMac IV.i.130
Our duties, did his welcome pay.Our duties did his welcome pay.Mac IV.i.131