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Amlet believe better Bobadill Brass Bravo Brisk captain Careless Charles comedy comes cousin Croaker dear Dick don't drink Enter Exit Face faith Falstaff fashion fellow fool fortune gentlemen give hands hang Hardcastle Hastings head hear heart Here's hold honest Honeywood honour hope I'll keep Kite Knowell Lady Lady Froth laugh leave live look Lord Lord Froth madam manner Marlow marry master mean mind Mirabel Miss Mosca Moses Narcissa nature never Novel Olivia Peregrine play Plume Polly poor Pray present pretty Richland servant Sir Novelty Sir Ol Sir Politick speak spirit stage Stephen Subtle sure talk tell thee thing thou thought Tony town true turn Volpone wife wine Witwoud woman Worthy write young
Page 238 - That's not necessary towards directing us where we are to go. Tony. No offence; but question for question is all fair, you know. - Pray, gentlemen, is not this same Hardcastle a cross-grained, old-fashioned, whimsical fellow with an ugly face, a daughter, and a pretty son?
Page 7 - A goodly portly man, i' faith and a corpulent; of a cheerful look, a pleasing eye, and a most noble carriage; and, as I think, his age some fifty, or, by'r Lady, inclining to threescore; and now I remember me, his name is Falstaff. If that man should be lewdly given, he deceiveth me; for Harry, I see virtue in his looks. If then the tree may be known by the fruit, as the fruit by the tree, then, peremptorily I speak it, there is virtue in that Falstaff.
Page 242 - You must be all attention to the guests. You must hear us talk, and not think of talking; you must see us drink, and not think of drinking; you must see us eat, and not think of eating.
Page 21 - This night I'll change All that is metal, in my house, to gold : And early in the morning will I send To all the plumbers and the pewterers, And buy their tin and lead up ; and to Lothbury For all the copper.
Page xxvii - Should I turn upon the true prince ? Why, thou knowest, I am as valiant as Hercules: but beware instinct; the lion will not touch the true prince. Instinct is a great matter ; I was a coward on instinct. I shall think the better of myself and thee, during my life; I, for a valiant lion, and thou for a true prince.
Page 236 - LANDLORD). Gentlemen, as they mayn't be good enough company for you, step down for a moment, and I'll be with you in the squeezing of a lemon. [Exeunt Mob. Tony (alone). Father-in-law has been calling me whelp and hound this half-year.
Page 249 - Sir, you have a right to command here. Here, Roger, bring us the bill of fare for to-night's supper : I believe it's drawn out. — Your manner, Mr. Hastings, puts me in mind of my uncle, Colonel Wallop. It was a saying of his, that no man was sure of his supper till he had eaten it.
Page 267 - Then he'll have the worst of it. What ! you wouldn't train a horse for the course by keeping him from corn ? For my part, egad, I am never so successful as when I am a little merry : let me throw on a bottle of champagne, and I never lose — at least I never feel my losses, which is exactly the same thing.