Themes to Note. Heroic World. Meets the Pastoral “The world that knows no war” –H. Whitby. Arranged Marriage vs. Marrying for Love. Leonato: Daughter, remember what I told you. If the _______ do solicit you in that kind, you know your answer. (II.i.44-60) **************************
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Meets the Pastoral
“The world that knows
no war” –H. Whitby
Leonato: Daughter, remember what I told you. If the _______ do solicit you in that kind, you know your answer. (II.i.44-60)
Antonio: Well, niece, I trust you will be ruled by your _______.
Beatrice: Yes, faith, it is my cousin’s duty to make curtsy and say, ‘Father, as it please you.’ But yet for all this cousin, let him be a handsome fellow, or else make another curtsy and say, ‘Father, as it please ______.’ (II.i.46-49)
Benedick: Would you buy her, that you enquire after her?
Claudio: Can the world buy such a _________?
Benedick: Yea, and a case to put it into. (I.i.164-66)
Claudio: Hath Leonato any son, my lord?
Don Pedro: No child but Hero. She’s his only _________.
Claudio: Will you with free and unconstrained soul
Give me this maid, your daughter?
Leonato: As freely, son, as God did give her me.
Claudio: And what have I to give you back whose worth
May counterpoise this rich and precious ________?
Don Pedro: Nothing, unless you render her again.
Claudio: There, Leonato, take her back again.
Give not this rotten orange to your friend! (IV.i.23-31)
It seems her affections have
their full bent. Love me?
Why, it must be requited. . . .
I will be horribly in love with her. (II.iii.213;224)
And Benedick, love on.
I will requite thee,
Taming my wild heart to thy
loving hand. (III.i.111-112)
I looked upon her with a _______ eye . . . (I.i.272)
I have a good eye, uncle; I can see a _______ by daylight. (II.i.73-74)
In mine eye she is the sweetest lady that ever I looked on.
I can see yet without _____, and I see no such matter. (I.i.171-74)
I do spy some marks of ________ in her (II.iii.234-35)
Go but with me tonight, you shall see her chamber _______ entered . . . (III.ii.98-99)
Is this face Hero’s? Are our eyes our own? (IV.i.70)
She’s but the sign and semblance of her Honour.Behold how like a maid she ______ here. Would you not swear--All you that see her--that she were a _____,By these exterior shows? But she is none.She knows the heat of a luxurious bed.Her blush is guiltiness, not modesty. (IV.I.32-41)
By noting of the lady, I have mark’dA thousand blushing apparitionsTo start into her face, a thousand innocent shamesIn angel whiteness beat away those blushes,And in her eye there hath appear’d a fireTo burn the errors that these princes holdAgainst her maiden truth. . .
Trust not my age,My reverence, calling, nor divinity,If this sweet lady lie not guiltless hereUnder some biting error. (IV.I.157-169)
Aragon comes this night to Messina. (I.i.1)
Write down Prince John a villain. (IV.ii.37-38)
And sing it to her bones . . . (V.i.227-28).
A halting sonnet of his own pure brain,
Fashion’d to Beatrice.
Writ in my cousin’s hand, stol’n from her pocket,
Containing her affection unto Benedick. (V,iv.86-88)
Don Pedro: I think this is your daughter.Leonato: Her _____ hath many times told me so.Benedick: Were you in doubt, sir, that you asked her?
There, Leonato, take her back again. Give not this rotten _____ to your friend! (IV.I.30-31)
Female Silence was regulated by lawin the Middle Ages
Shrews: women who talk back to husbands
Gossips: women who meet together to
The Watchmen ---
Can’t speak properly but they do a better job of “seeing” than the upper-class.