He told MPs they had "a solemn duty in the days ahead to put aside our differences and seek a compromise".
If no-deal is rejected, MPs will vote on Thursday on delaying Brexit by extending Article 50 - the legal mechanism that takes the United Kingdom out of the EU.
Wordsworth's dancing daffodils do look golden in Downing Street but inside Number 10, where Britain's embattled Prime Minister is holed up nursing a sore throat after non-stop negotiations with Brussels over her Brexit deal, the mood is anything but sunny.
Corbyn also called on the lawmakers to reject the new version of the deal during the vote that is scheduled to take place later in the day.
Her exchanges with Corbyn involved the Labour leader repeatedly urging the prime minister to outline a new plan for Brexit, and to consider backing the Labour proposal, under which the United Kingdom would stay in some form of customs union.
The government also announced it will not introduce any new checks or controls, or require customs declarations for any goods moving from across the border from Ireland to Northern Ireland if the United Kingdom leaves the European Union without a deal.
"Isn't it time she moved on from her red lines and faced the reality of the situation she has got herself, her party, this parliament and this country into?" he said. The first was from Sarah Wollaston, the former Conservative MP and now a member of The Independent Group (TIG), who offered an amendment to the main motion requesting a second referendum.
We now know that on Thursday of next week (March 21), Prime Minister Theresa May will ask the European Union to extend the Article 50 Brexit deadline.
But although she managed to convince about 40 Tory MPs to change their mind, it was not almost enough to overturn the historic 230 vote defeat she suffered on the same deal in January.
Numerous EU leaders expressed their dismay after MPs voted by 391 to 242 votes to reject Mrs May's deal. To take no deal off the table, it is not enough to vote against no deal - you have to agree to a deal.
"While an extension of Article 50 is now inevitable, responsibility for that extension lies exclusively and squarely at the Prime Minister's door", he said.
"The prime minister has been stubbornly declaring that the only choice is between her deal and no deal", Corbyn said.
Obviously, should May's deal completely fail next week and new options need to be explored, it will take a lot longer than 6-8 weeks to sort this out. "So can the prime minister tell us, exactly what her plan is now?"