Much to do about nothing quotes
Much Ado About Nothing Quotes by William Shakespeare
Quote 1: "You must not, sir, mistake my niece. There is a kind of merry war betwixt Signior Benedick and her: they never meet but there's a skirmish of wit between them. Quote 2: "I had rather hear my dog bark at a crow than a man swear he loves me. Quote 3: "That a woman conceived me, I thank her: that she brought me up, I likewise give her most humble thanks: but that I will have a recheat winded in my forehead, or hang my bugle in an invisible baldrick, all women shall pardon me. Because I will not do them the wrong to mistrust any, I will do myself the right to trust none: and the fine is, for the which I may go the finer, I will live a bachelor.
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So you walk softly and look sweetly and say nothing, I am yours for the walk; and especially when I walk away. When I like your favour; for God defend the lute should be like the case! I will do any modest office, my lord, to help my cousin to a good husband. Good Margaret, run thee to the parlor; There shalt thou find my cousin Beatrice Now, Ursula, when Beatrice doth come, As we do trace this alley up and down, Then go we near her, that her ear lose nothing Of the false sweet bait that we lay for it.
From the SparkNotes Blog
Please click the Play Index for access to full details of the play, together with the cast of characters and the full text of the script. The script of the play will provide details of any of the quotes that you can possibly think of for Much Ado About Nothing. However, many expressions that we use every day originated in Shakespeare's plays. We use the Bard's words all of the time in everyday speech, however, we are often totally unaware that we are 'borrowing' sayings from his work - we frequently quote Shakespeare! Will Shake-speare is attributed with writing 38 plays, Famous Shakespearean sonnets and 5 other poems and used about 21, different words. Shake-speare is credited by the Oxford English Dictionary with the introduction of nearly 3, words into the language. It's no wonder that expressions from his works are an 'anonymous' part of the English language and that most people quote him without knowing that the words that they quote were penned by the Great Bard of Stratford.