« 이전계속 »
C—Sir, you prated long and loud of bravery, and this
is how you show it—by desertion. d—Oho, aha, I see! Aha! You've been kissing some
one, and I know who! Oh, shame! shame! Kissing the boys! kissing the boys! Oh, shame! shame! shame!
O proper stuf!
SHAKESPEARE, Macbeth, iii, 4. f-0 shame! where is thy blush ?
SHAKESPEARE, Hamlet, iii, 4. 170. RESENTMENT: (See Reproach.)
SHAKESPEARE, Othello, iv, 2. 171. RESIGNATION:
it will be now; if it be not now, yet it will come;
SHAKESPEARE, Hamlet, v, 2. 172. RESPECT:
Colloquial. a-I shall obey you, sir.
Classical. b-We both obey.
SIIAKESPEARE, Hamlet, ii, 2. (Mine honored lord !
SHAKESPEARE, Hamlet, ii, 2.
SHAKESPEARE, Henry V, iv, 1. 174. REPROOF: (See Indignation, Advice.)
Colloquial. a–Never stand in front of a lady in that manner; it's
. 175. REQUEST: (See Interrogation, Authority, Command.)
letters. C—Will you oblige me with your pencil ?
Grant me two things, I pray you:
SITAKESPEARE, Merchant of Venice, iv, 1. e–Give me your gloves . and
I'll take this ring from you.
SHAKESPEARE, Merchant of Venice, iv, 1. 176. RETALIATION:
Colloquial. a—There, that's what you get for striking me. b—You strike, gentlemen, I strike back; you taunt, I
return it; you curse, I return that. Whatever you give you'll get; rest assured of that. And it will serve you right.
SHAKESPEARE, Henry VI, III, v, 5. 177. RETORT:
Colloquial. a—Well, I never lie; that's one thing I don't follow your example in.
Classical. 6—OCT.: Not that we love words better, as you do. BRU.: Good words are better than bad strokes, Octavius.
SHAKESPEARE, Julius Caesar, v, 1. 178. REVENGE: (See Malice, Triumph, Retaliation.) 179. REVERENCE: (See Awe, Solemnity, Sadness.) 180. RIDICULE: (See Sarcasm, Irony, Mockery.)
Colloquial. a—The gentleman says he saw the thunder; I have no
doubt he will soon assert he heard the lightning, and looking forward to the past he will solemnly
swear he saw the footprints of a hand. b—He says he saw a ghost? Bah! He saw a sheet held
up by some jackanapes of a boy, and he calls that a ghost. The whole thing is ridiculous, absurd.
What up and down, carv'd like an appletart?
SHAKESPEARE, Taming of the Shrew, iv, 3. 181. SADNESS:
Colloquial. a-It was the saddest death I ever witnessed. The chil
dren touching the face of the dead and calling, “Papa," “Papa”; the mother choking with sobs; the sheriff standing there with his writ-but I can't go on, I-I
SHAKESPEARE, Romeo and Juliet, v,
182. SARCASM: (See Ridicule, Irony, Mockery.)
Colloquial. a—The gentleman is so very considerate, very; so
amiable, so gentle. His remarks are so profound, so all-embracing, that I think we shall soon find
him editing a baby's primer.
Sink in the ground? I thought it would have mounted.
SHAKESPEARE, Henry VI, III, v, 6.
183. SATISFACTION: (See Admiration.)
Colloquial. a-Ah, that's just what I wanted, the very thing. Why,
if you had thought for a year you couldn't have brought me anything I should like better. It's
SHAKESPEARE, Hamlet, i, 2. 184. SCORN: (See Contempt.)
As reek o’the rotten fens,—whose loves I prize
SHAKESPEARE, Coriolanus, iii, 3. 185. SECRECY:
Colloquial. a--Don't breathe this to a soul.
Classical. b—But you'll be secret?
SHAKESPEARE, Hamiet, i, 5. 186. SELF-DENUNCIATION: (See Admission, Indignation, Remorse.)
SHAKESPEARE, Hamlet, ii, 2. 187. SHIVERING AND SHUDDERING:
SHAKESPEARE, King Lear, iii, 4. 188. SLOTH:
Colloquial. a—Oh, it's too much trouble to move. I'm sleepy—
sleepy. I could lounge here all day. 189. SOLEMNITY: (See Sadness.)
Colloquial. a-I said to the doctor, “Is there any hope?” “None,"
he answered. We kept quite still. The poor fellow was breathing his last.