PILLARS OF SOCIETY - A monologue from the play by Henrik Ibsen

BERNICK: I didn't get you here to argue with you. I sent for you to tell you that the Indian Girl must be ready to sail the day after tomorrow. The day after tomorrow, do you hear? At the same time....

OEDIPUS AT COLONUS - A monologue from the play by Sophocles

OEDIPUS: O front of impudence! Which thinkest thou
Now to defile--My grey hairs, or thine own?
Who hast spit forth out of thy mouth at me
Murders and marriages and accidents,
Wh....

CHARGE - A monologue from the play by Eric Kaiser

PIERRE: Look, I don't need you or anyone else to tell me about me. I don't need you to think that without your help I wouldn't be where I am now. I can do fine without your help, I got a GED, I wen....

THE BIG SCENE - A monologue from the play by Arthur Schnitzler

EDGAR: Mr. Herbot, I don't feel disposed to doubt your mood and, I take it, there is no question about mine. Don't let's go through a scene of high-sounding words. Mr. Herbot, we want, if possible-....

CAESAR AND CLEOPATRA - A monologue from the play by George Bernard Shaw

CAESAR: If one man in all the world can be found, now or forever, to know that you did wrong, that man will have either to conquer the world as I have, or be crucified by it. [The uproar in the str....

TARTUFFE - A monologue from the play by Molière

CLEANTE: No, I am not a revered doctor, brother; no, all the knowledge of this world has not found its abode in me. I have merely the science of discerning truth from falsehood. And as I know nothi....

MICHAELMAS TERM - A monologue from the play by Thomas Middleton

HELLGILL: Come, leave your puling and sighing. Wouldst thou, a pretty, beautiful, juicy squall, live in a poor thatched house i' th' country, in such servile habiliments, and may well pass for a ge....

MISS JULIE - A monologue from the play by August Strindberg

JEAN: Do you know how people in high life look from the under world? No ... of course you don't. They look like hawks and eagles whose backs one seldom sees, for the soar up above. I lived in a hov....

THE CID

DON DIEGO: O rage! O despair! O inimical old age! Have I then lived so long only for this disgrace? And have I grown grey in warlike toils, only to see in one day so many of my laurels wither? Does....

THE MANDRAKE - Comic Monologue

A monologue from the play by Niccolo Machiavelli

Adapted by Walter Wykes

CALFUCCI: Well, he thoroughly enjoyed himself. Several times, in fact. You have to admire his stamina. A....

ALL'S WELL THAT ENDS WELL - Comic Monologue

PAROLLES: It is not politic in the commonwealth of nature to preserve virginity. Loss of virginity is rational increase, and there was never virgin got till virginity was first lost. That you were ....

THE HERO AND THE NYMPH

A monologue from the play by Kalidasa

PURURAVAS: [Angrily] Halt, ruffian, halt! Thou in thy giant arms
Bearest away my Urvasie! He has
Soared up from a great crag in th....

Monologues That Will Make The Audience Cry - Mexican Citizen Dreams

In the monologue Mexican Citizen Dreams, Miguel talks to his “American” friend about wishing he was an American citizen.

MIGUEL: I just need the chance. You kno....

Monologues That Will Make The Audience Cry - Ferarra

A petrified Freddy Ferrara talks to his brother Richie’s answering machine from a payphone. This is Freddy’s last attempt at contacting a loved one before he runs for his life.

....

Monologues That Will Make The Audience Cry - My Youth

In My Youth, HERSCHEL stands over his former music teacher’s gravestone and reveals his deepest and truest feelings.  Drama.

HERSCHEL:  You were a real son ....

Monologues That Will Make The Audience Cry

In this drama monologue, HENRY tells his wife that he is just an average man. Wizard is their dog, who happens to have a recovering broken leg.

HENRY:  You keep on try....

Practice monologue english

An year has 52 weeks, a week has seven days, a day has 24 hours, an hour has 60 minutes and a minute has 60 seconds.
I am 24 years and 224 days old, which is equal to 78 crores,86 lakhs, 59 th....

Henry V (Act 4 Scene 3)

Henry V: This day is called the feast of Crispian.
He that outlives this day, and comes safe home
Will stand a-tiptoe when the day is named
And rouse him at the....

Henry V (Act 3 Scene 1)

Henry V: Once more unto the breach, dear friends, once more,
Or close the wall up with our English dead.
In peace there’s nothing so becomes a man
As mode....

Henry IV Part 1 (Act 1 Scene 3)

Hotspur: My liege, I did deny no prisoners,
But I remember, when the fight was done,
When I was dry with rage and extreme toil,
Breathless and faint, leaning up....

Henry IV Part 1 (Act 1 Scene 2)

Prince Hal:
I know you all, and will awhile uphold
The unyok’ d humour of your idleness.
Yet herein will I imitate the sun,
Who doth permit the base conta....

Julius Caesar (Act 3 Scene 2)

Antony: Friends, Romans, countrymen, lend me your ears:
I come to bury Caesar, not to praise him.
The evil that men do lives after them:
The good is oft interre....

Julius Caesar (Act 3 Scene 1)

Antony: O pardon me, thou bleeding piece of earth,
That I am meek and gentle with these butchers.
Thou art the ruins of the noblest man
That ever lived in the t....

Julius Caesar (Act 2 Scene 1)

Brutus: It must be by his death: and for my part
I know no personal cause to spurn at him
But for the general. He would be crowned:
How that might change his na....

Hamlet (Act 3 Scene 2)

Hamlet: Speak the speech, I pray you, as I pronounced it to you, trippingly on the tongue: but if you mouth it, as many of our players do, I had as live the town crier spoke m....

Hamlet (Act 3 Scene 1)

Hamlet: To be, or not to be, that is the question:
Whether ’tis nobler in the mind to suffer
The slings and arrows of outrageous fortune,
Or to take arms ....

Hamlet (Act 1 Scene 2)

Hamlet: O, that this too too solid flesh would melt,
Thaw and resolve itself into a dew!
Or that the Everlasting had not fixed
His canon ‘gainst self-slau....

Cymbeline (Act 2 scene 4)

Posthumus: Is there no way for men to be, but women
Must be half-workers? We are all bastards,
And that most venerable man, which I
Did call my father, was I kn....

The Comedy of Errors (Act 3 Scene 2) | Comedy

Antipholus: Sweet mistress, what your name is else I know not,
Nor by what wonder you do hit of mine;
Less in your knowledge and your grace you show not
Than our earth’s wonder....

As You Like It (Act 2 Scene 7) | Comedy

Jacques: All the world’s a stage,
And all the men and women merely players.
They have their exits and their entrances,
And one man in his time plays many ....

Antony and Cleopatra (Act 4 Scene 12)

Antony: All is lost!

This foul Egyptian hath betrayed me.
My fleet hath yielded to the foe, and yonder
They cast their caps up and carouse together
Like....

Alls Well That Ends Well (Act 1 Scene 1) | Comedy

Parolles:

Virginity being blown down man will quicklier be blown up; marry, in blowing him down again, with the breach yourselves made you lose your city. It is not politic....