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Quotes from The Merchant of Venice by William Shakespeare
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 Current Search - flesh in The Merchant of Venice
1  I say my daughter is my flesh and my blood.
The Merchant of Venice By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT III
2  Therefore prepare thee to cut off the flesh.
The Merchant of Venice By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT IV
3  And you must cut this flesh from off his breast.
The Merchant of Venice By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT IV
4  I'll be sworn if thou be Launcelet, thou art mine own flesh and blood.
The Merchant of Venice By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT II
5  A pound of that same merchant's flesh is thine, The court awards it and the law doth give it.
The Merchant of Venice By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT IV
6  So do I answer you: The pound of flesh which I demand of him Is dearly bought; 'tis mine and I will have it.'
The Merchant of Venice By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT IV
7  These griefs and losses have so bated me That I shall hardly spare a pound of flesh Tomorrow to my bloody creditor.
The Merchant of Venice By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT III
8  Why, this bond is forfeit, And lawfully by this the Jew may claim A pound of flesh, to be by him cut off Nearest the merchant's heart.
The Merchant of Venice By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT IV
9  There is more difference between thy flesh and hers than between jet and ivory, more between your bloods than there is between red wine and Rhenish.
The Merchant of Venice By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT III
10  When I was with him, I have heard him swear To Tubal and to Chus, his countrymen, That he would rather have Antonio's flesh Than twenty times the value of the sum That he did owe him.
The Merchant of Venice By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT III
11  Go with me to a notary, seal me there Your single bond; and in a merry sport, If you repay me not on such a day, In such a place, such sum or sums as are Express'd in the condition, let the forfeit Be nominated for an equal pound Of your fair flesh, to be cut off and taken In what part of your body pleaseth me.
The Merchant of Venice By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT I