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A mote it is, to trouble the mind's eye..Hor. a. 1

8. ]

A little more than kin, and less than kind.. Ham. a. 1 s. 2

A violet in the youth of primy nature, forward, not permanent, &c.. Laer. a. 1 s. 1

A double blessing, is a donble grace... . Laer. a. 1 s. 3 Angels and ministers of grace defends us.. Ham. a. 1 s. 4

A combination, and a form indeed, where every God did set his seal, to give the world the assurance of a man.. Ham. a. 3 s. 4

Are you like the painting of a sorrow, a face without a heart?.. King a. 4 s. 7

A little ere, the mighty Julius fell, the graves stood tenantless and the sheeted dead, did squeak, and gibber, in the Roman streets.. Hor. a. 1 s. 1

And then it started, like a guilty thing, upon a fearful summons.. Hor. a. 1 s. 1


All that live must die, passing through nature to eternity.. Queen a. 1 s. 2

As if increase of appetite,

had grown by what it fed on ..Ham. a. 1 s. 2

Armed at point, exactly cap-à-pè.. Hor. a. 1 8. 2

And hitherto doth love on fortune tend, for who not needs, shall never lack a friend.. King a. 3 s. 2

Alas! poor Yorick.. Ham. a. 5 s. 1

Ay, Sir, to be honest as this world goes, is to be one man picked out of 10,000.. Ham. a. 2 s. 2

And then it started, like a guilty thing, upon a fearful summons.. Hor. a. 1 s. 1 A countenance, more in sorrow than in anger.. Hor. a. 1 s. 3

A knavish speech, sleeps in a foolish ear.. Hor. a. 4 s. 2

A man may fish with a worm that has eat of a King, and eat of the fish that hath fed of that worm.. Ham. a.

4 s. 3

As love between them like the palm might flourish, as peace should still her wheaten garland wear, and stand a comma'tween their amities.. Hor. a. 5 s. 2

As a woodcock to my own springs, I am justly killed with my own treachery.. Laer. a. 5 s. 2

Absent thee from felicity awhile, and in this harsh world, draw thy breath in pain, to tell my story.. Ham. a. 5 s. 2

But break, my heart, since I must hold my tongue..

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But virtue, as it never will be moved, tho' lewdness court it in a shape of Heaven .. Ghost a. 1 s. 5

Bnt breathe his faults so quaintly, that they may seem the taints of liberty.. Pol. a. 2 8. 1

Beggar that I am, I am even poor in thanks, but I thank Ham. a. 2 s. 2 you.. But that I know, love is begun by time, and that I

see in passages of proof, time, qualifies the spark and fire of it.. King a. 4 s. 7


But look, the morn, russet mantle clad, walks o'er the dew of yon high eastern hill.. Hor. a. 1 s. 1

Be thou familiar, but by no means vulgar.. Pol. a. 1 8. 3

Both here and hence pursue me, lasting strife, if once a widow, ever I be wife.. P. Queen a. 3 s. 2

Be you content to lend your patience to us, and we shall jointly labour with your soul, to give it due content. . King a. 4 s. 5

Cut off even in the blossoms of my sin, unhousel'd, disappointed, unaneal'd.. Ghost a. 1 s. 5

Conceit in weakest bodies, strongest works.. Ghost a. 3 s. 4

Custom hath made it in him, a property of easiness.. Hor. a. 3 s. 1

Costly thy habit as thy purse can buy, but not expressed in fancy, rich not gaudy, for the apparel oft proclaims the man... Pol. a.

1 s. 3

Cudgel thy brains no more about it, for your dull ass will

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Do not spread the compost on the weeds, to make them ranker.. Ham. a. 3 s. 4

Distilled almost to jelly with the act of fear, stand dumb and speak not to him .. Hor. α. 1 8. 2

Diseases desperate grown, by desperate appliance are relieved.. King a. 4 s. 3

Dipping all his faults in their affection, work like the spring that turneth wood to stone.. King a. 4 s. 7

Ere yet the salt of most unrighteous tears, had left the flushing in her gall'd eyes, she married.. Ham. a. 1 s. 2

Examples gross as earth exhort me, witness this army of such mass and charge lead by a delicate and tender prince..Ham. a. 4 s. 4

Foul deeds will rise, though all the earth o'erwhelms them to men's eyes.. Ham. a. 1 8. 2

For to the noble mind such gifts wax poor, when givers

A 2

prove unkind.. Oph. a. 3

s. 1

For 'tis a question left for us to prove, whether love lead fortune or else fortune love..P. King a. 3 s. 2

For use can almost change the stamp of nature.. Ham. a. 3 s. 4

For youth no less becomes the light and careless livery that it wears, than settled age, his sables and his weeds, importing health and graveness.. King a. 4 s. 7

Frailty thy name is woman.. Ham. a. 1 s. 2

For what we know must be, and is as common as any of the most vulgar thing to

sense, why should we in our peevish opposition take it to heart..King a. 1 s. 2

For nature crescent, does not grow alone in thews and bulk, but as this temple waxes, the inward man of the mind and soul grows wide withal.. Laer. a. 1 s. 3

For murder tho' it have no tongue, will speak with most miraculous organ.. Ham. a. 2 s. 2

For women fear too much even as they love, &c..P. Queen a. 3 s. 2

Forty thousand brothers with all their quantity of love, could not make up my sum.. Ham. a. 5 s. 1

Give it understanding no tongue..Ham. a. 1 s. 2 Give thy thoughts no tongue, nor any unproportioned thought his act..Pol. a. 1 s. 3 every man thine ear but few thy voice.. Pol. a. 1 8. 3


Give me that man that is not passion's slave, and I will wear him in my heart's core, ay, my

in heart of heart..

Ham. a. 3 s. 2

God hath given you one face and you make yourselves

another.. Ham. a. 3 s. 1

Goodness growing to a plurisy, dies in his own toomuch..King a. 4 s. 7

He was a man take him for all in all, I shall not look upon his like again.. Ham. a. 1 8.


He seemed to find his way without his eyes.. Oph. a. 2

s. 1

Happy, in that we are not over-happy, on fortune's cap we are not the very button.. Guil. a. 2 s. 2

How smart a lash that speech doth give my con

science, &c. . King a. 3 s. 1

Her speech is nothing, yet the unshaped use of it doth move the hearers to collection.. Hor. a. 4 s. 5

He is the card, or calendar 5 s. 2 of gentry. Osric a.

His definement suffers no perdition in you, tho' I know to divide him inventorially would dizzy the arithmetic of memory.. Ham. a. 5 s. 2

His beard was as I have seen it in his life, a sable silvered.. Hor. a. 1 s. 2

He may not, as unvalued persons do, carve for himself ..Laer. a. 1 s. 3

He waxes desperate with imagination.. Hor. a. 1 s. 4

Haste me to know it, that I with wings as swift as meditation, or the thoughts of love, may sweep to my revenge.. Ham. a. 1 s. 5

How pregnant sometimes his replies are, a happiness that often madness hits on, which reason and sanity could not so prosperously be delivered of.. Pol. a. 2 s. 2

How smart a lash that speech doth give my conscience.. King a. 3 s. 1

How his audit stands, who knows? save Heaven, &c. . Ham. a. 3 s. 3

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