NOTHING in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from King Lear by William Shakespeare
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 Current Search - nothing in King Lear
1  Nothing will come of nothing: speak again.
King Lear By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT I
2  So your face bids me, though you say nothing.
King Lear By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT I
3  Why, no, boy; nothing can be made out of nothing.
King Lear By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT I
4  Come, if it be nothing, I shall not need spectacles.
King Lear By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT I
5  No, I will be the pattern of all patience; I will say nothing.
King Lear By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT III
6  Y'are much deceiv'd: in nothing am I chang'd But in my garments.
King Lear By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT IV
7  Find out this villain, Edmund; it shall lose thee nothing; do it carefully.
King Lear By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT I
8  Then 'tis like the breath of an unfee'd lawyer, you gave me nothing for't.'
King Lear By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT I
9  Welcome then, Thou unsubstantial air that I embrace; The wretch that thou hast blown unto the worst Owes nothing to thy blasts.
King Lear By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT IV
10  There is nothing done if he return the conqueror: then am I the prisoner, and his bed my gaol; from the loathed warmth whereof deliver me, and supply the place for your labour.
King Lear By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT IV
11  Sir, there she stands: If aught within that little-seeming substance, Or all of it, with our displeasure piec'd, And nothing more, may fitly like your grace, She's there, and she is yours.
King Lear By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT I
12  Contending with the fretful elements; Bids the wind blow the earth into the sea, Or swell the curled waters 'bove the main, That things might change or cease; tears his white hair, Which the impetuous blasts with eyeless rage, Catch in their fury and make nothing of; Strives in his little world of man to outscorn The to-and-fro-conflicting wind and rain.'
King Lear By William Shakespeare
Get Context   In ACT III