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" You would be, sweet madam, if your miseries were in the same abundance as your good fortunes are : And yet, for aught I see, they are as sick, that surfeit with too much, as they that starve with nothing... "
Laconics: Or Instructive Miscellanies, Selected from the Best Authors ... - Seite 35
von A general reader - 1827 - 188 Seiten
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Statistically Speaking: A Dictionary of Quotations

C.C. Gaither - 2018 - 420 Seiten
...mean in things..., 10 Pascal, Blaise ...a mean between nothing and everything, 13 Shakespeare, William It is no mean happiness therefore, to be seated in the mean..., 14 measure Chaucer, Geoffrey In everything, I woot, ther lyth mesure, 136 Kaplan, Abraham ...I would...
Eingeschränkte Leseprobe - Über dieses Buch

The Wordsworth Dictionary of Quotations

Connie Robertson - 1998 - 669 Seiten
...Merchant of Venice God made him, and therefore let him pass for a man. 10387 The Merchant of Venice 10388 The Merchant of Venice If to do were as easy as to know what were good to do, chapels had been...
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Bodies and Selves in Early Modern England: Physiology and Inwardness in ...

Michael C. Schoenfeldt - 1999 - 203 Seiten
...exacerbates. Early in The Merchant of Venice, Nerissa offers an eloquent if conventional praise of moderation: they are as sick that surfeit with too much as they...be seated in the mean; superfluity comes sooner by whiter hairs, hut competency lives longer. (1.2.5 9) Portia responds with a kind of playful cynicism...
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Shakespeare's Twenty-First Century Economics: The Morality of Love and Money

Frederick Turner - 1999 - 232 Seiten
...means Lie all unlocked to your occasions (Antonio to Bassanio, taking "means" as financial resources); It is no mean happiness, therefore, to be seated in the mean (I.ii-7) (Nerissa to Portia, complaining about the constraints of great wealth; here she is punning...
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The Merchant of Venice

William Shakespeare - 2000 - 128 Seiten
...same abundance as your good fortunes are: and yet, for aught I see, they are as sick that surfeit w1th too much as they that starve with nothing. It is no mean happiness therefore to be seated in the mean:8 superfluity comes sooner by white hairs, but competency lives longer. PORTIA Good sentences,...
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The Memory of Stones

Mandla Langa - 2000 - 366 Seiten
...hated them, the white people. They thought they had suffered, but wait until he got his hands on them. They are as sick that surfeit with too much, as they that starve for nothing. This was just another trick to take bread out of his mouth, by the Jews and holy Jeremiahs...
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The Oxford Illustrated Companion to Medicine

...also cause anemia but these are not so common. Other diseases are related in part to eating too much. 'They are as sick that surfeit with too much as they that starve with nothing' (Shakespeare: Merchant of Venice I, II, 6). The most important 238 diseases of affluence related to...
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William Shakespeare: The Complete Works

William Shakespeare - 1989 - 1280 Seiten
...would be, sweet madam, if your miseries were in the same abundance as your good fortunes are: and yet, beat back Bolingbroke. GREEN. Alas, poor duke! the...once, — for once, for all, and ever. BUSHY. Well PORTIA. Good sentences, and well pronounced. NERISSA. They would be better, if well follow'd. PORTIA....
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Journey to the Impossible: Designing an Extraordinary Life

Scott Jeffrey - 2002 - 203 Seiten
...lobster, margarine, milk, pork, refined sugar, shrimp, sour cream, turkey, veal, white bread I Eat Less They are as sick that surfeit with too much, as they that starve with nothing. —William Shakespeare If you truly want to embrace an Impossible Journey, consume smaller amounts...
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The Merchant of Venice: New Critical Essays

John W. Mahon, Ellen Macleod Mahon - 2002 - 456 Seiten
...playwright-creator as well as the Creator-God. For now, Nerissa's perceptive comment on Portia's weariness, "They are as sick that surfeit with too much as they that siarv'e with nothing" t5-6, italics mine) sets the tone for the play's suhtext — the emptiness of...
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