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41. CLIMAX: (reach highest spoint)
Colloquial. a–He called me a liar, a thief, a murderer! 6—Oh, gentlemen, it was grand, sublime, masterful, won
derful. -I shall denounce him here, I shall denounce him at
the convention, I shall denounce him in the Senate,
I shall denounce him everywhere. d—Yes, I did it yesterday, I did it today, and I'll do it
The solemn temples, the great globe itself,
SHAKESPEARE, The Tempest, iv, 1. g—See, what a grace was seated on this brow;
Hyperion's curls; the front of Jove himself;
SHAKESPEARE, Hamlet, iii, 4. 42. COAXING: (See Entreaty, Appeal.)
Colloquial. a-Oh, papa, please take me to the circus, do; I'll be so
good if you do. Won't you? Do. 6—Please tell me what she said, do. I won't repeat it for the world. Tell me, 0, do.
Classical. C—I prythee call him back. . . . Good love, call him back.
SHAKESPEARE, Othello, iii, 3. d—Sweet, sweet nurse, tell me, what says my love?
SHAKESPEARE, Romeo and Juliet, ii, 5. 43. COMMENDATION: (See Praise, Admiration.)
SHAKESPEARE, Macbeth, i, 2. 44. COMPLAINT:
Your blunt upbraidings and your bitter scoffs :
SHAKESPEARE, Richard III, i, 3. 45. COMPARISON:
Colloquial. a–That is good, this is better, but this is best. b—This one is brighter, but the other has the nobler
countenance. C—I should say this weighs about two pounds and this two and a half.
It [mercy] becomes
SHAKESPEARE, Merchant of Venice, iv, 1.
- Brutus, and Caesar: what should be in that Caesar?
SHAKESPEARE, Julius Caesar, i, 2.
46. COMMAND: (See Authority.)
SHAKESPEARE, Othello, ii, 3. e-Stay! you that bear the corse, and set it down.
SHAKESPEARE, Richard III, i, 2.
47. CONCESSION: (See Frankness.)
Classical. d—I grant I am a woman.
SHAKESPEARE, Julius Caesar, ij, 1
48. CONDEMNATION: (Solemn)
We our kingdom's safety must so tender,
SHAKESPEARE, Henry V, ii, 2. 49. CONDEMNATION: (Angry)
Colloquial a-You ought to be thoroughly ashamed of yourself. b—That's simply outrageous, wicked. C—That's real mean of you.
A slave, that is not twentieth part the tithe
SHAKESPEARE, Hamlet, iii, 4. 50. CONCERN: (See Anxiety.)
SHAKESPEARE, Macbeth, ii, 2. 51. CONFIDENCE:
SHAKESPEARE, Othello, i, 3. —Thou shalt have charge, and sovereign trust, herein.
SHAKESPEARE, Henry IV, I, iii, %. 52. CONFUSION:
Colloquial. a—Really I didn't mean to--I was going to—that is—I mean-no-yes-really
Classical. 6-It is very sultry,-as 'twere, I cannot tell how,but-my lord
SHAKESPEARE, Hamlet, v, 2.
53. CONSOLATION: (See Encouragement.)
Colloquial. a—Oh, don't take it so to heart; it is not really so bad as
it seems. Everything will come out all right.
SHAKESPEARE, Henry VIII, iii, 2.
Colloquial. a-Do you think I could so lower myself as to shake
hands with you. I had rather touch a toad.
SHAKESPEARE, Richard III. v, 3. d
You souls of geese,
SHAKESPEARE, Coriolanus, i, 4.