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againe Alon Ariell aſleepe awake beare beate beſt Booke Bottle braue bring brother Caliban Cell Charmes comfort command daughter do's do'ſt doth drinke drop Duke eare elſe Enter euery Exeunt Exit eyes faire Father Ferdinand finde firſt follow giue grace hand haſt hath haue head heard heare heart hee's heere houre I'le keepe kinde King light looke Lord loue Maſter meane MICHIGAN Millaine minde Mira Miranda Monſter moſt muſt Naples nature neuer o'th play poore pray Prof PROSPERO Queene Re-enter remember reſt ſaw ſay ſelfe ſet ſhall ſhalt ſhe ſhould ſince ſome ſpeake Spirit Stephano ſtrange ſuch tell Tempest thee theſe thine thing thinke thou thou art thought Trin Trinculo true vpon whoſe
Seite 15 - em. Caliban. I must eat my dinner. This island's mine, by Sycorax my mother, Which thou tak'st from me. When thou earnest first, Thou strok'dst me and mad'st much of me, wouldst give me Water with berries in't, and teach me how To name the bigger light, and how the less, That burn by day and night : and then I lov'd thee, And show'd thee all the qualities o' th' isle, The fresh springs, brine-pits, barren place and fertile.
Seite 66 - It is a nation, would I answer Plato, that hath no kind of traffic, no knowledge of Letters, no intelligence of numbers, no name of magistrate...
Seite 24 - ... commonwealth I would by contraries Execute all things: For no kind of traffic Would I admit; no name of magistrate; Letters should not be known ; riches, poverty, And use of service, none; contract, succession, Bourn, bound of land, tilth, vineyard, none; No use of metal, corn, or wine, or oil; No occupation; all men idle, all, And women too, but innocent and pure : No sovereignty— Seb.
Seite xi - Shakespeare has described the brutal mind of Caliban in contact with the pure and original forms of nature; the character grows out of the soil where it is rooted uncontrolled, uncouth and wild, uncramped by any of the meannesses of custom. It is 'of the earth, earthy'.
Seite 31 - Were I in England now, as once I was, and had but this fish painted, not a holiday fool there but would give a piece of silver. There would this monster make a man. Any strange beast there makes a man. When they will not give a doit to relieve a lame beggar, they will lay out ten to see a dead Indian.
Seite 66 - Plato had it not : for me seemeth that what in those nations we see by experience, doth not only exceed all the pictures wherewith licentious Poesie hath proudly imbellished the golden age, and all her quaint inventions to faine a happy condition of man, but also the conception and desire of Philosophy.
Seite viii - If there be never a servant monster in the fair, who can help it, he says, nor a nest of antiques ? he is loth to make nature afraid in his plays, like those that beget tales, tempests, and such like drolleries...
Seite 15 - But thy vile race, Though thou didst learn, had that in't which good natures Could not abide to be with ; therefore wast thou Deservedly confin'd into this rock, Who hadst deserv'd more than a prison.
Seite viii - The Winter's Tale is sneered at by B. Jonson, in the Induction to Bartholomew Fair, 1614: " If there be never a servant-monster in the fair, who can help it, nor a nest of antiques? He is loth to make nature afraid in his plays, like those that beget TALES, Tempests, and such like drolleries.