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The thorny point of bare distress hath ta’en from me the show of smooth civility.-ORL. II., 7.

Thou seest, we are not all alone unhappy; this wide and universal theatre presents more woeful pageants than the scene wherein we play in.—DUKE S. II., 7.

'Tis a word too great for any mouth of this age's size. -CEL. III., 2.

There's no true lover in the forest; else sighing every minute, and groaning every hour, would detect the lazy foot of time, as well as a clock.–Ros. III., 2.

'Tis good to be sad and say nothing.–JAQ. IV., 1.

To have seen much, and to have nothing, is to have rich eyes and poor hands.—Ros. IV., 1.

Time is the old justice that examines all such offenders, and let time try.-Ros. IV., 1.

The fool doth think he is wise, but the wise man knows himself to be a fool.Touch. V., 1.


Under the greenwood tree,
Who loves to lie with me,
And tune his merry note
Unto the sweet bird's throat.-AMI. II., 5.


What passion hangs these weights upon my tongue ? -ORL. I., 2.

Were I not the better part made mercy, I should not seek an absent argument of my revenge, thou present. -DUKE F. III., 1.

Who ever lov’d, that lov'd not at first sight ?—PHE. III., 5.


Wherever sorrow is, relief would be ; if you do sorrow at my grief in love, by giving love, your sorrow and my grief were both extermin’d.—SIL. III., 5.

Words do well, when he that speaks them pleases those that hear.-PHE. III., 5.


Your gentleness more than your force move us to gentleness.-DUKE S. II., 7.

You shall never take her without her answer, unless you take her without her tongue.-Ros. IV., 1.

Measure for Measure.


As surfeit is the father of much fast, so every scope by the immoderate use, turns to restraint.-CLAUD. Act I., Scene 3.

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