Original textModern textKey line
What bloody man is that? he can report,What bloody man is that? He can report,Mac I.ii.1
As seemeth by his plight, of the ReuoltAs seemeth by his plight, of the revoltMac I.ii.2
The newest state.The newest state.Mac I.ii.3.1
O valiant Cousin, worthy Gentleman.O valiant cousin! Worthy gentleman!Mac I.ii.24
Dismay'd not thisDismayed not thisMac I.ii.33.2
our Captaines, Macbeth and Banquoh?Our captains, Macbeth and Banquo?Mac I.ii.34.1
So well thy words become thee, as thy wounds,So well thy words become thee as thy wounds,Mac I.ii.44
They smack of Honor both: Goe get him Surgeons.They smack of honour both. Go get him surgeons.Mac I.ii.45
Who comes here?Who comes here?Mac I.ii.46.1
Whence cam'st thou, worthy Thane?Whence cam'st thou, worthy thane?Mac I.ii.50.1
Great happinesse.Great happiness!Mac I.ii.60.2
No more that Thane of Cawdor shall deceiueNo more that Thane of Cawdor shall deceiveMac I.ii.66
Our Bosome interest: Goe pronounce his present death,Our bosom interest. Go pronounce his present death,Mac I.ii.67
And with his former Title greet Macbeth.And with his former title greet Macbeth.Mac I.ii.68
What he hath lost, Noble Macbeth hath wonne.What he hath lost, noble Macbeth hath won.Mac I.ii.70
Is execution done on Cawdor?Is execution done on Cawdor?Mac I.iv.1
Or not those in Commission yet return'd?Are not those in commission yet returned?Mac I.iv.2
There's no Art,There's no artMac I.iv.12.2
To finde the Mindes construction in the Face.To find the mind's construction in the face.Mac I.iv.13
He was a Gentleman, on whom I builtHe was a gentleman on whom I builtMac I.iv.14
An absolute Trust.An absolute trust.Mac I.iv.15.1
O worthyest Cousin,O worthiest cousin!Mac I.iv.15.2
The sinne of my Ingratitude euen nowThe sin of my ingratitude even nowMac I.iv.16
Was heauie on me. Thou art so farre before,Was heavy on me. Thou art so far before,Mac I.iv.17
That swiftest Wing of Recompence is slow,That swiftest wing of recompense is slowMac I.iv.18
To ouertake thee. Would thou hadst lesse deseru'd,To overtake thee. Would thou hadst less deserved,Mac I.iv.19
That the proportion both of thanks, and payment,That the proportion both of thanks and paymentMac I.iv.20
Might haue beene mine: onely I haue left to say,Might have been mine! Only I have left to say,Mac I.iv.21
More is thy due, then more then all can pay.‘ More is thy due than more than all can pay.’Mac I.iv.22
Welcome hither:Welcome hither:Mac I.iv.28.2
I haue begun to plant thee, and will labourI have begun to plant thee, and will labourMac I.iv.29
To make thee full of growing. Noble Banquo,To make thee full of growing. – Noble Banquo,Mac I.iv.30
That hast no lesse deseru'd, nor must be knowneThat hast no less deserved, nor must be knownMac I.iv.31
No lesse to haue done so: Let me enfold thee,No less to have done so, let me enfold theeMac I.iv.32
And hold thee to my Heart.And hold thee to my heart.Mac I.iv.33.1
My plenteous Ioyes,My plenteous joys,Mac I.iv.34.2
Wanton in fulnesse, seeke to hide themseluesWanton in fulness, seek to hide themselvesMac I.iv.35
In drops of sorrow. Sonnes, Kinsmen, Thanes,In drops of sorrow. Sons, kinsmen, thanes,Mac I.iv.36
And you whose places are the nearest, know,And you whose places are the nearest, knowMac I.iv.37
We will establish our Estate vponWe will establish our estate uponMac I.iv.38
Our eldest, Malcolme, whom we name hereafter,Our eldest, Malcolm, whom we name hereafterMac I.iv.39
The Prince of Cumberland: which Honor mustThe Prince of Cumberland: which honour mustMac I.iv.40
Not vnaccompanied, inuest him onely,Not unaccompanied invest him only,Mac I.iv.41
But signes of Noblenesse, like Starres, shall shineBut signs of nobleness, like stars, shall shineMac I.iv.42
On all deseruers. From hence to Envernes,On all deservers. From hence to Inverness,Mac I.iv.43
And binde vs further to you.And bind us further to you.Mac I.iv.44
My worthy Cawdor.My worthy Cawdor!Mac I.iv.48.2
True worthy Banquo: he is full so valiant,True, worthy Banquo; he is full so valiant,Mac I.iv.55
And in his commendations, I am fed:And in his commendations I am fed;Mac I.iv.56
It is a Banquet to me. Let's after him,It is a banquet to me. Let's after himMac I.iv.57
Whose care is gone before, to bid vs welcome:Whose care is gone before to bid us welcome.Mac I.iv.58
It is a peerelesse Kinsman. It is a peerless kinsman.Mac I.iv.59
This Castle hath a pleasant seat, / The ayreThis castle hath a pleasant seat; the airMac
nimbly and sweetly recommends it selfeNimbly and sweetly recommends itselfMac
Vnto our gentle sences.Unto our gentle senses.Mac
See, see our honor'd Hostesse:See, see, our honoured hostess –Mac
The Loue that followes vs, sometime is our trouble,The love that follows us sometime is our trouble,Mac
Which still we thanke as Loue. Herein I teach you,Which still we thank as love. Herein I teach youMac
How you shall bid God-eyld vs for your paines,How you shall bid ‘ God 'ield us ’ for your pains,Mac
And thanke vs for your trouble.And thank us for your trouble.Mac
Where's the Thane of Cawdor?Where's the Thane of Cawdor?Mac
We courst him at the heeles, and had a purposeWe coursed him at the heels and had a purposeMac
To be his Purueyor: But he rides well,To be his purveyor; but he rides well,Mac
And his great Loue (sharpe as his Spurre) hath holp himAnd his great love, sharp as his spur, hath holp himMac
To his home before vs: Faire and Noble HostesseTo his home before us. Fair and noble hostess,Mac
We are your guest to night.We are your guest tonight.Mac
Giue me your hand:Give me your hand;Mac
Conduct me to mine Host we loue him highly,Conduct me to mine host. We love him highly,Mac
And shall continue, our Graces towards him.And shall continue our graces towards him.Mac
By your leaue Hostesse.By your leave, hostess.Mac