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" I will ask him for my place again ; he shall tell me I am a drunkard ! Had I as many mouths as Hydra, such an answer would stop them all. To be now a sensible man, by and by a fool, and presently a beast ! O strange ! Every inordinate cup is unblessed... "
A Dictionary of Quotations in Prose: From American and Foreign Authors ... - Page 120
edited by - 1889 - 701 pages
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Drama

Jeffrey D. Hoeper, James H. Pickering, Deborah K. Chappel - 1994 - 1469 pages
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Otello. Testo originale a fronte

William Shakespeare - 1996 - 301 pages
...heartily wish this had not so befallen : but since it is as it is, mend it for your own good. C ASS IOI will ask him for my place again; he shall tell me...strange ! Every inordinate cup is unblessed and the ingredience is a devil. IAGO Come, come; good wine is a good familiar creature if 300 it be well used:...
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Othello

William Shakespeare - 1996 - 91 pages
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McGuffey's Sixth Eclectic Reader

McGuffey - 1997 - 480 pages
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Othello

William Shakespeare, Alan Durband - 2014 - 320 pages
...heartily wish this had not so befallen; but since it is as it is, mend it, for your own good. 305 Cassio I will ask him for my place again; he shall tell me...sensible man, by and by a fool, and presently a beast! Oh, strange! Every inordinate cup is unblessed and the 310 ingredience is a devil. lago Come, come;...
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Othello

William Shakespeare - 1997 - 409 pages
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Shakespeare: A Life in Drama

Stanley Wells - 1997 - 403 pages
...brains! That we should with joy, pleasance, revel, and applause transform ourselves into beasts! . . . To be now a sensible man, by and by a fool, and presently...inordinate cup is unblessed, and the ingredient is a devil. (2.3.283-6, 298-301) Othello's enemy will enter by the ears, and Othello too will be transformed from...
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The Tragedy of Othello: The Moor of Venice

William Shakespeare - 1998 - 246 pages
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Shakespearean Criticism Yearbook

Michelle Lee - 1998 - 420 pages
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Shakespeare and Social Dialogue: Dramatic Language and Elizabethan Letters

Lynne Magnusson - 1999 - 221 pages
...expectation that he can easily profit from the "show of courtesy" (2.1.99) characteristic of his discourse: "I will ask him for my place again; he shall tell...mouths as Hydra, such an answer would stop them all" (2.3.276-78). A rhetorician able to understand the mechanisms by which the polite Venetian order, instantiated...
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