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Is much beyond our loss: Our hint of woe
Is common : every day, some sailor's wife,
The masters of some merchant, and the merchant.
Have just our theme of woe : but for the miracle,
I mean our preservation, few in millions
Can speak like us : then wisely, good sir, weigh
Our sorrow with our comfort.

Aton, Pr'ythee, peace.

Seb, He receives comfort like cold porridge.

Ant, The visitor wiil not give him o'er so.

Seb. Look, he's winding up the watch of his wit ;
By and by it will strike.

Gon. Sir,

Seb. One: Tell






TH TEMPEST.






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akMa^afa<li>l

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III 1 1 1 teifca aaa. fcati. aa l a gi i H ia t la a . Hwti
MiMMj^J^Mt Mat iMkav M* 4yAd. ikaa

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vMavaMrt ttMsaaAm !
rtaaa ar &a kli^ Mr a^

fikl^M aaM



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rantaatadMlr^waM.

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4ate? WMawDUa!



aad taai, Wv 9a taka M :

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af ikat : Ska WW af ranlMca, Mt r Tia.



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Aal. Wk laipiiiitl



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Kkai. aM gla h Ma M* aa aMi
A^ AaA, aawtam dw kanMla aTte ta tlw aaa.

Bt totti aaia Waa^

Aal. yfif, ta laaA Oma.

m. Wr, ara war* talkl^t. tlMf argafiwlm



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ay I vat* It ? i



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TltaavatataKT
Yawawm.

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TWttdiya >;

AaAltaMtaaiMr ...

HlMi MS tkmmiA btiat ib fUUcr.

.<M. Vai7 vtf I.

^f. AaA RMM cMrarpaaMly.

CM. It bfaU waaibar ta aU, faaA tir,
WIm* ta* tn dawdy.

h^ Tmi waathat?

Aatf. Vary feat.

fia-. Ha I plilidaa aCtMa hJa. wy lard,-

Mt. HaM aav ii vlik a t m a la t J.

ai^ Or 4ack% ar aadlow

Cm. AiiartfwUMarit.WlMMaraMdldo

Mb Vaipa bate 4>wZ,ftr vast afwtaa.

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ta M iMiwii fviM ktaA af traSa



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aaaafMrvtaataaaa; eMtract, tac ca wl M i,
airf aTtaBtf. tUth. viMjraH. MM >
Na aaaaf ittal , earn, ar wtaa, ar all :
Kaiinaaartwn all aaa Mia. all :



Ai*. AaAyathawaMAbakinaM-u

Ami. Tht lattai and ar Ma r aa waaitb fcgata



WHhaat >waat ar awdaatai
Sward, alba, ktafe. aaa, aar aaad af mt angtaa.
WaaU fiiat tana; Im Mina tlMaM tatacfartl.
OTHa awB klad. aU MaM, all abaadaaaa,
Ta iMd ay I na i f t paarta.
tMk NaaMnyta<taai[WMaaab()aett>



Act



THE TEMPEST.



Ant. None, man; all idle ; whovcs, and knnvss.

Go/1. I would with such perfection govern, sir.
To excel the golden age.

Seb. 'Save his majesty !

Ant. Long live Gonz.-ilo !

Gon. And, do you mark me, sir ?

Alon. Pr'ythee, no more: thou dost talk nothing
tome.

Gon. I do well helieve your highness ; and did it
to minister occasion to these gentlemen, who are
of such sensible and nimble lungs, that they always
use to laugh at nothing.

Ant. 'Twas you we laugh 'd at.

Gon. Who, in this kind of merry fooling, am no
thing to you : so you may continue, and laugh at
nothing still.

Ant. What a blow was there given ?

Seb. An it had not fallen flat-long.

Gon. You are gentlemen of brave mettle ; you
would lift the moon out of her sphere, if she w^o'uld
continue in it five weeks without changing.

Enter Ariel invisible, playing solemn mnsick.

Seb. We would so, and then go a bat-fowling.

Ant. Nay, good my lord, be not angry.

Gon. No, I warrant you ; I will not adventure my
discretion so weakly. \V'ill you laugh me asleep,
for I am very heavy ?

Anl. Go sleep, and hear us.

[All fleep but Alon. Sell, and Ant.

Alon. \^'^lat, all so soon asleep ! I wish mine eyes
Would, with themselves, shut up my thoughts : I
They are inclin'd to do so. [find,

Seb. Please you, sir.

Do not omit the heavy ofFer of it :
It seldom visits sorrow ; when it doth.
It is a comforter.

Ant. We two, my lord.

Will guard your person, while you take your rest.
And watch your safety.

Alon. Thank you: Wond'rous heavy

[Alonso sleeps. Exit Ariel.

Seb. What a strange drowsiness possesses them !

Ant. It is th' quality o' th' climate.

Seb. "W'hy

Doth it not then our eye-lids sink ? I find not
Myself dispos'd to sleep.
Ant. Nor I; my spirits are nimble.

They fell together all, as by consent ;
They dropp'd, as by a thunder-stroke, ^\^1at might,
Worthy Sebastian ? O, what might ? No more :
And yet, methinks, I see it in thy face.
What thou should'st be: th' occasion speaks thee;
My strong imagination sees a crown [and

Dropping upon thy head.

Seb. What, art thou waking ?

Anl. Do you not hear me speak ?

Seb. I do ; and, surely.

It is a sleepy language ; and thou sneak 'st
Out of thy sleep : What is it thou didst say ?
This is a strange repose, to be asleep
With eyes wide open ; standing, speaking, moving.
And yet so fast asleep.

Ant. Noble Sebastian,

Thou let'st thy fortune sleep die rather ; wink'st
Whiles thou art waking.

Seb. Thou dost snore distinctly ;

There's meaning in thy snores.

Ant. I am more serious than my custom : you
Must be so too, if heed me ; which to do.
Trebles thee o'er.

Seb. Well ; I am standing water.

Ant. I'll teach you how to flow.

Seb. Do so : to ebb.

Hereditary sloth instructs me.

Avt. O,

If you but knew, how you the purpose cherish,
Wliiles thus you mock it ! how, in stripping it.
You more invest it ! Kbbing men, indeed.
Most often do so near the bottom run.
By their own fear, or sloth.

Seb. Pr'ythee, say on :



The setting of thine eye, and cheek, proclaim
A matter from thee ; and a birth, indeed.
Which throes thee much to yield.

Ant. Thus, sir:

Although this lord of weak remembrance, this
(Who shall be of as little memory,
j When he is earth'd,) hath here almost persuadcti
(For he's a spirit of persuasion, only
! Professes to persuade) the king, his son's alive ;
j'Tis as impossible that he'sundrown'd.
As he that sleeps here, swims.

Seb. I have no hope
That he's undrown'd.

Ant. O, out of that no hope.

What great hope have you ! no hope, that way, is
Another way so high an hope, that even
Ambition cannot pieroe a wink beyond.
But doubts discovery there. Will you grant, with

me.
That Ferdinand is drown'd ?

Seb. He's gone.

Ant. Then, tell me.

Who's the next heir of Naples ?

Seb. Claribel.

Ant. She that is queen of Tunis ; she that dwells
Ten leagues beyond man's life ; she that from Naples
Can have no note, unless the sun were post,
(The man i* th' moon's too slow,) till new-born chins
Be rough and razorable : she, from whom
We all were sea-swallow'd, though some cast again
And, by that, destin'd to perform an act.
Whereof what's past is prologue ; what to come.
In yours and my discharge.

Seb. What stufl^is this ?_How sav you ?

'Tis true, my brother's daughter's queen of 'funis ;
So is she heir of Naples ; 'twixt which regions
There is soice space.

Ant. A space whose every cubit

Seems to cry out, Hon' shall that Claribel
Pleasure us back to Ifaples T Keep in Tunis,
And let Sebastian wake ! Say, this were de-th
That now hath seiz'd them; why, they were no worse
Than now they are : There be, that can rule Naples,
As well as he that sleeps ; lords, that can prate
As amply, and unnecessarily,
.\s this Gonzalo ; I myself could make
A chough of as deep chat. O, that you bore
The mind that I do ! what a sleep viere this
For your advancement ! Do you understand me ?

Seb. .Methinks, I do.

Ant. And how does your content

Tender your own good fortune ?

*>/). I remember,

Vou did supplant your brother Prospero.

Ant. True:

And, look, how well my garments sit upon me ;
Much feater than before : My brother's servants
Were then my fellows, now they are my men.

Seb. But, for your conscience
^ Ant. Ay, sir ;' where lies that ? if it were a kybe,
Twould put me to my slipper ; But I feel not
This deity in my bosom : twenty consciences.
That stand 'twixt me and Milan, candied be they.
And melt, ere they molest! Here lies your brother,
Xo better than the earth he lies upon, [whom I,
If he were that which now he's like, that's dead ;
AVith this obedient steel, three inches of it.
Can lay to bed for ever : whiles ycu, doing thus.
To the perpetual wink for aye might put
This ancient morsel, this sir Prudence, who
Should not upbraid our course. For all the rest.
They'll take suggestion, as a cat laps milk ;
They'll tell the clock to any business that
We say befits the hour.

Seb. Thy case, dear friend,

Shall be my precedent ; as thou got'st Milan,
I'll come by Naples. Draw thy sword : one stroke
Shall free thee from the tribute which thou i)ay'st ;
And I the king shall love thee.

Afit. Draw together .

And when I rear my hand, do you the like
To fall it on Gon/alo.



THE TEMPEST.



^</2.



O, bt en* ward. man : whrn thej will not (It* a doit to rdie** a

I7*tf nrnttrm 4tfn. Umc bcfcpir. th]r will layout ten lo tc a daad In-



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irMtr yan A* <iwv<af <i.



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k WMlaa Moatf Imm aB m r f^ tomt rwoii,

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toUa. ar radMrllMM t H a ak jtmV






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v<f<. 'rrpif. ay lard, iImII

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SCBXB II. AmUhtr fmrt ^Iki UmtU,
*n<*r Clft . wHk m BmnUm ^ wmd.
A mttm 9/ nmmitr km f4.

cL AndMMkctfMwtlMCfteMaaMksap
>r Wmm,atm Pi aap H <MI.iidiMi>tlrtM
9y hMlMMtf Mat i Hla ifMta IMV .
A< yt I Bn ii wMi aw. Bai tkayni imt ntoeli.

rri^ wHk vdita iiMwi, pMck * r ih^iiih*.

Nar iMi SM. Ilk* a !*., hi tka dark
0twmy mij, maUm ha bid thM ; kt
Far ffvary OMa ara tkav mi apo* nw :
^ n a ^a ^ ^ ^a^ Uka ayaa, Oiat ho* ad chatter at ma,
-.daftv.kMaMas then Itka ba^ga-bofS vklch
f kUg la aty kr*4bat way. aad mawrt
My fcat4UI : aaaMttea CM I
I aMm. who. wftk (




jmmr Inw* aw, laoka Uka a
wald ikad hla IHMr. ITIti
did bcA*. I kMW Ml where to hid* my Dead :
ciod csMMt eh ao rt hat Ml bv pail-
t have we here* a maa or a Ah ? Dead
ih: averyan-
of. not of the
Were I in
thH
old
Hi** a flee* af iD^mt dwrawoald ttila aMMtcr




dian. l.rKK'<' "^* > " *" <u^ l*'* >>"* like amu !
U arm, o' in; truth ! i do now Irt ,.M>M-n.N . iiinion,
hold It no loncrr ; lhi 1. no . w.der,

that hath latel; kBlTrrvd b; a '. , ^si>.

tlir,] .(ta*! the ktoim it conit .'. way

ia to rree|i under hU Kaltrrdiutr . ... v> uiber

Utelter Itereabont : Aliery acqu*.in. a u.an with
I edfellowt. I wiU here hroud, Ull the
of the Uorn be past.



>.to



Thia la a vary anney taa* to alac M a I
Wail, hare^ My ceaaftft.

*<
iWtf aUU, Mtg, Md JIariaa. aad Mmrgtry,
Bml mmm ^m Mr'd Jbr Kmtt :
r*r *ke kmd m Immgm miih Umg,
WmM cry to a muhr. Go. hana :
Me JbeV mat Ot mnmir f/tmr aw nffii*k,
rw a laiiar aifrM acnaf * Are ie*MVr afte dW c* .
l%tm to CM, toya, d M Aer |^ kmrng.
TMa la a Marry taaa too : Bat bara't aiy coMfbrt.
[DHmJk0.
Ca/. tie not torment me : O !
Mr. H-hat** the matter? Have we derib ban ?
Doyoa pat tricks apoa m with rnngm, aitd maa
af ladar Ba! I haa aoi VeapM rowala. te ka
r !< t ftr H hath botoi MM.
I M arar waat oa for Ice*, etaaot
aaka hka ^m (raaad t aad It than be laid m .
gala, whUa HifluHa hnatbm at nottrila.
OmL Tha iflrit iBiiiaii lae : n .'
to. TMa la aaM* miMlw of the l>te, with fear
tagat who halk gai, M I taka it. aa agae : Wbvre
th* d*U ahoaM he Iron oar langaage ? I wfH -
gtrehbBMaMreUef.lTitbebat forthat: Iflcan
raeovcr him, aad kaep htm tame, ai>d get to Na-
ptaa wlih hlM, h^ a piai ml Cm- any aMperar ifcat



zaz\



Oaf. Do not torment bm. pr^rthM ;
111 brfam my wood ham* tatcr.

air. He^ to hb At aow : and deMiMt folk after
tha wliiil. H*ihall(Bawormybottlei ifhehave
iwrer drank wtoe afin*. It wtti go iMar to rcmoire
hb dt : If I ran reeorrr him. ard keep him tame.
I will not take too miM^i for him : he tha;: pa; for
him that hath him, and that loandly.

CmL Thoo dat me yet bat little hart ; thoa wilt
Aima, I kaew It by thy tiembtlng .
.Now lYoapcr work* tipon thee.

Mt. Come on yoor wart ; open yoar moafh ;
her* b that which will gi*e laniraage to to. cat ;
epm year moath : ihi* will thake your tftakiag, I
c^M teii TOO, and that tonndly : yoa caaiMt tell
who'd yoar MeiHi : ot>en your chapt again.

Trim, I thould know that Toice : It dMmld tM>
aad these are derib : O ! de>



air. Fear Icgt, and two Toicet ; a most delicate
maaeter I Hb forward voire now it to (peak well
mt hb ftlend : hit backward rire K to utter foul
miarhm.aad to detract. If all thr wine in my boi-
ti* will lacoTer him, I will help his ame : Come,
Amen ! I will poar tome in thy other moath.

Trim. Stephwno,

Sit. Doth thy other month call me * Mercy '.
mercy ? This i'< a devil, and no motittcr : I will
leave him ; I have no long cpoon.

Trim. Strph^no ! if thoa beett Stephano, tooch
me, and peak to me : for I am Trtnmlo : be iMt

afeard,-th C'^ f, ^<1 Trinrnln

Stt. If thov ' ! pull

thee by the ! !e.

these are th* Ued .

How cam'tt tli..n .. i^ ii.^ jirp. v.. ill.. iJv.'M-calf?
Can he vent Trinraioa <>

Trim. I look him to be killed wttha thaadar-



^ct2.



THE TEMPEST.



stroke : But art thou not drowned, Stepliano ? I
ho>ie now, thou art not drowned. Is the storm
overblown ? I hid me under the dead moon-calf's
gaberdine, for fear of the storm : And art thou liv-
ing, Stephano ? O Stephano, two Neapolitans
'scap'd !

Ste. Fr'ythee, do not turn me about; my stomach
is not constant.

('<(/. These be fine things, an if they be not sprites.
That's a brave god, and bears celestial liquor :
I will kneel to him.

Ste. How did:it thou 'scape ? How cam'st thou
hither ? swear by this bottle, how thou cam'st hi-
ther. I escaped upon a butt of sack, which the sai-
lors heaved over-board, by this bottle 1 v/hich 1
made of the bark of a tree, with mine own hands,
since I was cast ashore.

Cal. I'll swear, upon that bottle, to be thy
True subject ; for the liquor is not earthly.
ate. Here ; swear then how thou escap'dst.
Trin. Swam a-shore, man, like a duck ; I can
swim like a duck, I'll be sworn.

Ste. Here, kiss the book : Though thou can'st
srim like a duck, thou art made like a goose.
Trin. O Stephano, hast any more of this ?
Ste. The whole butt, man ; my cellar is in a rock
by the sea-side, where my wine is hid. How now,
moon-calf? how does thine ague ?

Cat. Hast thou not dropped from heaven ?
Ste. Out o' the moon, 1 do assure thee : I was
the man in the moon, when time was.

Cal. I have seen thee in her, and 1 do adore thee ;
My mistress shewed me thee, and thy dog, and thy
bush.
Ste. Come, swear to that ; kiss the book : I will
furnish it anon with new contents : swear.

Trin. By this good light, this is a very shallow
monster : I afeard of him ? a very weak mon-
ster : The man i' the moon ? a most poor credu-
lous monster : Well drawn , monster, in good sooth .
Cul. I'll shew thee every fertile inch o' th' island ;
And I will kiss thy foot. I pr'ytliee, be my god.

Trin. By this light, a most perfidious and drunk-
en monster; when his god's asleep, he'll rob his
bottle.

Cal. I'll kiss thy foot : I'll swear myself thy subject.
Ste. Come on then ; down, and swear.
Trin. I shall laugh myself to death at this pup-
py-headed monster : A most scurvy monster ! I
could find in my heart to beat him,
Ste. Come, kiss.

Trin. but thn.t the poor monster's in drink: An
abominable monster !
Cal. I'll shew thee the best springs ; I'll pluck
thee berries ;
I'll fish for thee, and get thee wood enough.
A plague upon the tyrant that I serve !
I'll bear him no more sticks, but follow thee.
Thou wond'rous man.

Trin. A most ridiculous monster; to make a
wonder of a poor drunkard. [gi"ow

Cal. I pr'ythee, let me bring thee where crabs
And I with my long nails will dig thee pig-nuts;
.Shew thee a jay's nest, and instruct thee how
To snare the nimble marmozet ; I'll bring thee
To clust'ring filberds, and sometimes I'll get thee
Young sea-mells from the rock : Wilt thou go with

Ste. 1 pr'ythee now, lead the way, without any
more talking Trinculo, the king and all our
company else being drowned, we will inherit here.
Here; bear my bottle. Fellow Trinculo, we'll
fill him by and by again.

Cal. farewell master ; farewell, farewell.

[Sini;s drunkenly.
Trin. A howling monster ; a drunken monster.
Cal. No more dam I'll make for Jish ;
Nur fetch in firing
At requiring,
\or tcrape trenchering, nor mash dish ;
'Pan 'Ban, Ca Caliban,
Hat a new master Get a nerv man.



Freedom, hey-day! hey day, freedom ! freedom,
hey-day, freedom '.
S.e. O brave monster I lead the w^ay. [Exeur.l.

ACT III.

SCENE I. Before Frospero's Cell.
Enter Ferdinand, bearing a Log.

Per. There be some sports are painful ; anil
their labour
Delight in them sets off : some kinds of baseness
Are nobly undergone ; and most poor matters
Point to rich ends. This my mem task
Would be as heavy to me, as odious ; but
The mistress, which I serve, quickens what's dead.
And rriakes my labours pleasures : O, she is
Ten times more gentle than her father's crabbed ;
And he's composed of harshness. I must remove
' ome thousands of these logs, and pile them up.
Upon a sore injunction: My sweet mistress
AVeeps when she sees me work : and s-.ys, such
Had ne'er like executor. I forget : [baseness

But these sweet thoughts do even refresh my la-
Most busy-less, when X do it. [hours ;

Enter Miranda; and Prospero at a Distance.

Mira. Alas, now ! pray you.

Work not so hard : I would, the lightning had"
Burnt up those logs, that you are e'njoin'd to pile '
Pray, set it down, and rest you : when this burns,
'Twill weep for having wearied you : My father
Is hard at study; pray now, restyourself;
He's safe for these three hours.

r. O most dear mistress.

The sun will set, before I shall discharge
What I must strive to do.

Mira. If you'll sit down,

I'll bear your logs the while : Fray, give me that :
I'll carry it to the pile.

t'er. No, precious creature :

I had rather crack my sinews, break my back.
Than you should such dishonour undergo.
While I sit lazy by.

AHra. It would become me

As well as it does you : and I should do it
With much more ease ; for my good will is to it.
And yours it is against.

Pru. Poor worm ! thou art infected ;

This visitation shews it.

Mira. You look wearily. [me,

I'er. No, noble mistress; 'tis fresh morning with
When you are by at night. I do beseech you,
(Chiefly, that I might set it in my prayers,)
What is your name ?

Mira. Miranda : O my father,

I have broke your hest to say so !

Fi-r. ' Admir'd Miranda

Indeed, the top of admiration ; worth
What's dearest to the world I Full many a lady
I have ey'd with best regard ; and many a time
The harmony of their tongues hath into bondage
Brought my too diligent ear: for several virtues
Have I lik'd several women ; never any
With so full soul, but some defuct in her
Did quarrel with the noblest grace she ow'd.
And put it to the foil : But you, O you.
So perfect, and so peerless, are created
Of every creature's best.

Mira. I do not know

One of my sex ; no woman's face remember.
Save, from my glass, mine own ; nor have I seen
.^lore that I may call men, than you, good friend.
And my dear father : how features are abroad,
I am skill-less of; but, by my modesty,
(The jewel in my dower,) I would not wish
Any companion in the world but you ,
Nor can imagination form a shape.
Besides yourself, to like of: But I prattle
Something too wildly, and my father's precepts
I therein do forget.

fer, I am in my condition.



10



THE TEiMPEST.



II VMM. Mt M !) and wmM m tmimmm

Tte a wfc-a^ Mow my aMth.-HMr my m1

TlHVHytaHttat that I Mw jrva.dld
MylHMtiy yrMrtet thw iwUm,
T* BMte MM ! to it : aadfbryMrnlM,
Aa I tkto rMtaM kt-aMM.
Mil*. Staytm%m9m9

#kr. OlMvw. OMftk. bMT vtaMW Mlia* MN



KI^Mktn .

Wim tort I* ko4a4 Mw I* ariKhtar: I.
BiyMl aU ItaU or vhM alM Itk* VMM.
D* !*, *!<. hooMur *.

JTirM. I MB fbol,

T* wmp M lMt I'm sUd tt.

emt.
OffmaittiwIIWtlwuI Itoar




riMII tbaUdtotowaNt: Bt iMi to nUHw
Aa4UUMmlttMtatohMltartt [
TW kinv talk It ittrnwu Hmm. bmMU
Aa ynmr* Mtw fMa Mid iMly fauwMi
I MB IMT , If yi viU mn HW I
lfM.111yMrmaU: t*tejft
Vm may 4ay m* : tot lU ba yamr Mrvaat.



#Wr. Ay.wUhahaartM
As baadaca alar aTfrMdaoi

Jiira. Airf aMM vlth my kavt laH
TlUkatfaalMwlMMiab



uykMbi
Tklan^



WkaaraNtyataMwitkaUi bMrnynMciRc
'-taaihlacflaahamafa. Ilttamykaok;




Ikr M> art ateoat aat ta tin lMa4
rta. WkanikaaldtliwWwtatw? bt

taaaaawawrlalni. If tbar wara it in t
Skk My maB-flaaMlar Mb drovncd hU

la mck : Ihv Mf paat, ttaa aaa cannot drown me



I, an I a aali lac ww r the ihare, Hve-and -thtrty
,araada,brthto nj|ht.-Thoa ihalt be

7




yvm lict; ball aa

bat yaall Ua'likadof*;

tar.

aiMa In thy life. If thoa

CmL How Urn thy haaaar? Let me lick thy
Ima: III nat aarta Mm. ka b aat *aaat.
TV*>. Tboa Itart, aiwt IgBTaat maaatar; I



Cat. Lo,hovka maeka om! wilt u..v. .i h.n,
my lord '
Trim. Lard, ^aath 1m t that a mon<;rr >hoaia



Oa. La.le.acala!bllaMmtodaath.Ii>r>th.

W*. Trtacalo. kaap a gaad taagaa In your haad ;
IT yaa praaa a ma iia aa t . tha naxt tn-l ha |N>ar
mMiar^ mi aal^aet, aad ha thaU aat nflkr In-

^^1 thaak my aahla lard. WUttbaa ba^lMa-d
To haarfcaa aaca afaia tha talt I amda thaa ?
Sir. Marry ill 1 : kaaai. aad ta|>aat it: I
tand. aiM w shall Triacalo.

alfrAiial.<aa(iafe.

Oal. Aa I tald thaa
Befera. lami



amaahlaett
r, that by hi



Cheated ma aT dito laad.
AH. ThaaUaac.

CW. Thaa lieat. Ihaa jBMla Bwabay, thoa
t woald. my valiaat maata r waald dmtrey the
IdaaalUa.

nara <n
of yoar



ritl I



to. Titeaala. If yaa
hltala,kvtMkaad.I



THm. Why. la

Ma. Mam thaa. mid aa



O^la^ by

Yam aaa ha art



rv ha ||a thto tola t
IftbyrrMracM will



Ravaaaal
Bat tMt
Mf. Tharti'mort cartala.
CM. Thaa ahalt ba hard af It, aad III mrra thee,
ito^ Haw MOW thall thto ba cemfaMtd ? Camt
lac aw la tha party y

'aa.yaa.mylaadi rUytaMMmthaaailaap.
thaa aM9^i kaaek a aaU iMa hto haad.



I da b ama eh thy a t ia h iim , B^a h

AadtakahtobaUaftamhim: wh

Ha ihall driak ammht bat brlaa : for I'll imm thw

Wlwra tha qaick Ifiahm aia. [him

Mc Trhwala, raa lata ao further dancer: in-
ivapi tha aaaaalar ana ward farther, and, by thi*
M, III tan aqr aarcy aat of doon, and make a
Bck-Adiofihaaw
Trim. Why. what did I 7 I did aathhit im ga

Mc Mdatthaaaatav.hallad?
AH, Thaallaat.

Mr. Dalw? takattMathat. rMrOmWak] A
aa ilka thto. gH* ma dm Ua aaathar ttma.
Trim, I did aat glea tha Ito: Oat o'voar it>,
-batUe! thlican
your mon-



d baarlac too ? A pox o^yoar battle

ek, and tmakina do. A aimraln aa

, aad the derif take yoar flngan!

>iU Ha, ha, ba !

Str. Now, forward with your Ule. IVythae
ktand farther olT.

r/. Beat him enoaah : after a little time,
ni r



Stand farther. Come, frececd.

Cml. Why, aa I told thee. 1i* a cattom with him

I the aftemooe to sleep: there thoa maytt brain

him,
HaWng flrt laiz'd hit book* ; or with a log
Batter hit akall, or paanch him with a ttake,
Or cut his wexand with thy knife : Kemember,
Fint to possCM his books ; "for withont Ihem
He'* bat a sot, as I am, nor liath not
One spirit to command : Tbf? ail do hate hiai.
At rootedly as I : Bam bat hit boc>ks :
He hat brave atcntilt, (for to he call* them,)
Why, thoa dcboahca ! Which, when he has a boase. hell deck withal
a eaward. that hath I And that aiott deeply to consider, it
aa macb s\ck m I to-day ? Ullt thoa tell a I The beauty of bit daaghter : he himself

I ICallt her a nonpareil : 1 ne'rr saw woman,
I But only Sycorax my dam, and the ;



Act 3



THE TEMPEST.



But she as far siirpasseth Sycorax,
-As greatest does least.

i>te. Is it so brave a lass ?

Oil. Ay, lord ; she will become thy bed, 1 warrant,
And bring thee forth brave brood.

Ste. Monster, I will kill this man : his daughter
and I will be king and queen; (save our graces!)
and Trinculo and thyself shall be viceroys : Dost
thou like the plot, Trinculo ?

Trin. Excellent.



Online LibraryWilliam ShakespeareThe plays of William Shakespeare → online text (page 2 of 190)