‘The Tempest’ and ‘Doctor Faustus’ power quotes

Boatswain to storm. Power defiance. I.1. Blow till thou burst thy wind…
Boatswain to nobles. Superiority of nature. I.1. What cares these roarers/for the name of king?
Boatswain to nobles. Power limitations/ superiority of nature. I.1. If you can command these elements to silence… use your authority.
Prospero to Miranda. Power nostalgia. I.2. Thy father was the Duke of Milan and/A prince of power
Prospero to Miranda on Antonio. Natural authority. Parasitic transition. I.2. he was/The ivy that had hid my princely trunk
Prospero to Miranda on Antonio. Power as irresistible. I.2. so dry he was for sway
Prospero to Miranda. Absolute control. I.2. ‘Tis a good dullness and give it way/I know thou canst not choose
Caliban to Prospero. Power denial. Usurpation implication. I.2. I am all the subjects that you have,/Which first was mine own king
Gonzalo to nobles. Idealistic equality. II.1. riches, poverty/And use of service, none; contract, succession… none
Antonio to Sebastian. Transferability of power. II.1. And look how well my garments sit upon me,/Much feater than before
Antonio to Sebastian. Power as absolute. II.1. For all the rest/They’ll take suggestion as a cat laps milk.
Caliban on Stephano. Power as dependent on reward. II.2. That’s a brave god and bears celestial liquor
Miranda. Growing independence. III.1. O my father,/I have broke your hest to say so!
Ferdinand. Miranda. Love as bondage. III.1. My heart fly to your serviceI’ll be your servant
Stephano to Caliban. Hierarchy establishment. III.2 thou shall be my lieutenant, monster…
Caliban to Stephano. Power dependent on magic. III.2. First to possess his books, for, without them,/He’s but a sot, as I am
Ariel to nobles. Religious authority. III.3. You are three men of sin
Prospero to children. Transience of power. IV.1. the cloud-capped towers, the gorgeous palaces,/the solemn temples… shall dissolve
Trinculo to Stephano. Transferability of power (explicit link of authority to clothes). IV.1. O King Stephano!… look what a wardrobe here is for thee
Prospero. Complete control. IV.1. At this hour/ lies at my mercy all mine enemies.
Ariel and Prospero. Influence of subordinates. V.1. Mine would, sir, were I human//And mine shall
Prospero. Difficulty of renouncing power, and its danger. V.1. By my so potent art. But this rough magic/I here abjure
Prospero. Renouncing power, curbing temptation. V.1. I’ll break my staff,/Bury it certain fathoms in the earth,/And deeper than did ever plummet sound/I’ll drown my book.
Prospero. Symbolic return to political power sphere. V.1. Fetch me the hat and rapier in my cell./I will discase me, and myself present/As I was sometime Milan
Alonso to Miranda. Authority role reversal. V.1. I must ask my child forgiveness
Prospero to Alonso. Regaining power and superiority of death. V.1. Thence retire me to my Milan/Where every third thought will be my grave
Prospero. Human limitation. Epilogue Now my charms are all o’erthrown/And what strength I have’s mine own/Which is most faint
Prospero. Power dependent on judgement. Epilogue As you from crimes would pardoned be,/ Let your indulgence set me free.
Faustus. Blasphemous power aspirations. I.1. A sound magician is a demigod:/Here tire, my brains, to get a deity!
Faustus to Mephostophilis. Significance of aesthetics and authority. I.3. I charge thee to return and change thy shape
Mephostophilis to Faustus. Power limitations. I.3. No more than he commands must we perform
Mephostophilis to Faustus. Independence. I.3. No, I came now hither of mine own accord.
Mephostophilis. Influence of subordinates. II.1. I’ll fetch him somewhat to delight his mind.
Pope to Bruno. Power’s vulnerability to pride. III.1. He grows too proud in his authority,/Lifting his lofty head above the clouds
Faustus. Attempt to renounce power. V.2. I’ll burn my books!
Chorus. Forbidden power. Epilogue fiendful fortune may exhort the wise… To practise more than heavenly power permits.