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441 example sentences with  sc.

441 example sentences with sc.

Shadwell's The Volunteers (1693), Act ii, sc.

The scene after the rape, Act iv, sc.

Davenant and Dryden's alteration of The Tempest, Act iv, sc. II.

Ben Jonson, Every Man out of his Humour, Act iii, sc. III: 'And a black sattin suit of his own to go before her in; which suit (for the more sweet'ning) now lies in Lavender.'

Jonson's Volpone, Act v, sc.

Measure for Measure, Act iii, sc.

Although I have marked Act ii, sc.

Thus in "Othello," Desdemona (Act iv. sc. 3) anticipating her death, says: "My mother had a maid called Barbara:

sc. 4): "For though the camomile, the more it is trodden on, the faster it grows; yet youth, the more it is wasted, the sooner it wears.

sc. 2): "With fairest flowers, Whilst summer lasts, and I live here, Fidele, I'll sweeten thy sad grave: thou shalt not lack

sc. 4): "My shroud of white, stuck all with yew, Oh, prepare it; My part of death, no one so true Did share it."

Shakespeare, in "Twelfth Night" (Act i. sc. 5), makes Viola say:"I bring no overture of war, no taxation of homage; I hold the olive in my hand; my words are as full of peace as of matter."

sc. 4), Falstaff says of Poins, "He eats conger and fennel."

sc. 5): "There's rosemary, that's for remembrance."

sc. 2) it is further mentioned: "We want a boy extremely for this function, Kept under for a year with milk and knot-grass."

sc. 7), where: "Long purples That liberal shepherds give a grosser name,

One further superstition may be noticed, an allusion to which occurs in "Henry V." (Act i. sc.

sc. 2): "We want a boy extremely for this function, Kept under for a year with milk and knot-grass."

sc. 2), where Leonato reproaches Don Pedro for sighing for the toothache, which he adds "is but a tumour or a worm."

Some critics have suggested that it is the plant referred to in "Macbeth" by Banquo (Act i. sc. 3): "Have we eaten of the insane root That takes the reason prisoner?"

"A wonderfully unspeakable thing it is," says Augustine, "and unspeakably wonderful that whereas this image of the Trinity" (sc., the human soul), "is one person, and the sovereign Trinity itself, three persons, yet that Trinity of three persons is more inseparable than this trinity" (memory, understanding, and will) "of one person."

sc. 3, and act iv.

sc. 1 "O my father, I have broke your hest to say so!"

sc. 4, and act v. sc. 1.

sc. 2 "As easily befalls that age which asketh ruth."

sc. 2, and "Cymbeline," act v. sc. 5.

sc. 1, is this line "Or cruell gripe to gnaw my groaning hart."

sc. 4 "Gyves I must wear, and cold must be my comfort.

sc. 4 "Would to heaven, In wreak of my misfortunes, I were turn'd To some fair water nymph."

sc. 1 "Our Eastern queens, at their full height bow to thee, And are, in their best trim, thy foils and shadows.

sc. 1, has collected a number of quotations to show the meaning of the word stale, and to them the reader is referred.

sc. 4.] Milton thus pourtrays our first parent, Adam: 'His fair large front and eye sublime declar'd Absolute rule; and hyacinthin locks Round from his parted forelock manly hung Clus'tring, but not beneath his shoulders broad.'

sc. 5], traced to its source.

sc. 2.] Had she had good humour and prompt elocution, her universal curiosity and comprehensive knowledge would have made her the delight of all that knew her.'

Machlaeana word coined from [Greek: machlos] (sc. libidinosus).

Anicean (sc. Anacreon).

Act i. sc. 5.

[970] Act i. sc. 1.

sc. 5, says that he thinks Shakespeare took the expression of hugger-mugger there used from North's Plutarch, but it was in such common use at the time that twenty authors could be easily quoted who employ it: it is found in Ascham, Sir J. Harington, Greene, Nash, Dekker, Tourneur, Ford, &c.

sc. 1, where Ero is eating and drinking in the tomb.

sc. 2 "In troth, Eugenia, I have cause to weep too; But when I visit, I come comfortably, And look to be so quited.

" Other instances are collected in a note to the words, "I do defy thy conjuration," from "Romeo and Juliet," act v. sc.

sc. 2 "With Jove's artillery, shot down at once, To pash your gods in pieces."

This line is quoted by Steevens in a note to "Measure for Measure," act v. sc.

sc. 4, speaks of an underskinker, meaning an underdrawer.

sc. 5 "ALB.

sc. 2, alluding to this proverb, says, "This is a devil, and no monster: I will leave him; I have no long spoon."

sc. 3, and Chaucer's "Squier's Tale," v. 10916 "Therefore behoveth him a ful long spone, That shall ete with a fiend.

See also what may be drawn from the reference to the siege of Ostend, 1601-4, at the close of act iii. sc.

sc. 2 "You are pretty peats, and your great portions Add much unto your handsomeness." Shirley, in his "Sisters," ridicules these hyperbolical compliments in a similar but a better strain "Were it not fine If you should see your mistress without hair, Drest only with those glittering beams you talk of?

a Lat. Gemellus, q.d. Annulus Gemellus, quoniam, sc.

sc. 4, and "The Taming of the Shrew," act iii.

sc. 1 "Thyself and office deftly show."

sc. 1 "Sir, I am very well possess'd of it." Edits.

sc. 2) that "perhaps the reader will express some surprise when he is told that shops with the sign of the chequers, were common among the Romans.

sc. 3, Falstaff speaks of sherris sack; and Dr Johnson supposes the fat knight's admired potation was what we now call sherry, which he says is drunk with sugar.

sc. 4, lines 120, 121, Globe ed.]

[Footnote 3: sovereigntysoul: so in Romeo and Juliet, act v. sc.

sc. 4: Duke.

So in King Lear, act v. sc.

sc. 1; also act iii.

Compare K. Lear, act v. sc.

[Footnote S: See 'Hamlet', act I. sc.

Sir G. Buchanan to Sir E. Grey, July 27: 'Their (sc.

(T. Symmons, sc.

[Footnote 2: In Act I. sc. 3, of Congreve's Way of the World, Mirabell says of Millamant, I like her with all her faults, nay, like her for her faults.

"Plautus, Frinummus, Act i. sc. 2, l.1.

"This predicate "sc., spatial quality, extension"is attributed to things only in so far as they appear to us."] There is, then, a threefold distinction to be made: (1) Things in themselves, which can never be the object of our knowledge, because our forms of intuition are not valid for them.

sc. 2, reads, "To brook controul without the use of anger," and that so Mr. Collier gave it in both editions of his "Notes and Emendations," in his fac-similes made for private distribution, in his vile one-volume Shakespeare, and in the "List," etc., appended to the "Seven Lectures."

In a word, all my talk is how vile and bad it is in him to love another better than he loves his wife" (act v. sc.

Shakespeare, 2 Henry VI. act v, sc. 2 (1591).

sc. 3 (1601).

sc. 4, and in The Merry Wives of Windsor, act ii.

sc. 1), makes Menenius refer to Galen above 600 years before he was born.

sc. 5), whereas turkeys came from America, and the New World was not even discovered for a century after.

sc. 1), and in Antony and Cleopatra this passage is elucidated thus Thy daemon, that's thy spirit which keeps thee, is Noble, courageous, high, unmatchable, Where Cรฆsar's is not; but near him thy angel Becomes a fear, as being overpowered.

Shakespeare, Love's Labor's Lost, act v. sc.

sc. 3, 1599.)

Shakespeare, King Lear, act v. sc.

sc. 2) (1602).

sc. 2 (1598).

sc. 6), and Holinshead speaks of "Tom Drum his entertaynement, which is to hale a man in by the heade, and thrust him out by both the shoulders."

sc. 2) tells Prince Henry that a company of men were about to sup with Falstaff, in Eastcheap, and calls them "Ephesians," he probably meant soldiers called fรฉthas ("foot-soldiers"), and hence topers.

sc. 2) that "Althaea dreamt that she was delivered of a fire-brand."

sc. 1) Delphi is spoken of as an island; but Delphi is a city of Phocis, containing a temple to Apollo.

"The triplex, sir, is a good tripping measure, or the bells of St. Bennet's sure may put you in mind: one, two, three" (act v. sc.

[B.C. 49 (a.u. 705)] [-1-] This is what he (sc.

The prosody of verse will show how many syllables the poets make: as, "Thou diedst, a most rare boy, of melancholy!" Shak., Cymb., Act iv, sc. 2.

"Fowler's E. Gram., ยง482: see Shakspeare's Coriolanus, Act V, sc. 5.

" Id., Romeo and Juliet, A. I, sc. 1.

Langobard, i, 21: secunda autem (sc. filia Wacchonis) dicta est

sc. 5., Dampet says: "Why, thou rogue of universality, do I not know thee?

sc. 2, he makes Milphidippa say to Pyrgopolonices, "Cedo signum, si harunc Baccharum es;" i.e., "Give the sign if you are one of these Bacchae," or initiates into the Mysteries of Bacchus.

sc. 3, 'The Front of the Scene is only a Curtain or Hangings to be drawn up at Pleasure.'

Act ii sc. 4.] * * * * * No. 125.

'Cleomenes', Act i. sc. I.] [Footnote 2:

sc. I. Novel (a pert railing coxcomb).

The canons of 1571 forbid this practice: "Non patientur [sc.

If seen, you are asked to call either 911, the Sumter County Sheriffโ€™s Office at 803-436-2000 or Crimestoppers at 1-888-CRIME-SC.

I am myself alone" (Act V, sc. 6, l. 80-84).