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" I do not strain at the position, It is familiar; but at the author's drift: Who, in his circumstance," expressly proves — That no man is the lord of any thing, (Though in and of him there be much consisting,) Till he communicate his parts to others... "
The Plays and Poems of William Shakspeare - Seite 348
von William Shakespeare - 1821
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Shakespeare the Actor and the Purposes of Playing

Meredith Anne Skura - 1993 - 325 Seiten
...itself. This is not strange at all. Ulysses means something more general: No man is lord of anything, Till he communicate his parts to others; Nor doth...Till he behold them form'd in the applause. Where th'are extended; who [ie, the applauders] . . . . . . like a gate of steel26 Fronting the sun, receives...
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Shakespearean Pragmatism: Market of His Time

Lars Engle - 1993 - 266 Seiten
...participate in a notably theatrical market of public evaluation: ... no man is the lord of anything . . . Till he communicate his parts to others; Nor doth...aught. Till he behold them form'd in the applause Where thare extended. (3.3.115) Charncs comments of these passages: the aim ol the "speculation," the hazarding...
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Shakespeare's Courtly Mirror: Reflexivity and Prudence in All's Well that ...

David Haley - 1993 - 314 Seiten
...find his greater, heroic self in the public mirror. As Ulysses says, the "position ... is familiar": No man is the lord of any thing. Though in and of...be much consisting. Till he communicate his parts with others; Nor doth he of himself know them for aught. Till he behold them formed in th' applause...
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Shakespeare Reread: The Texts in New Contexts

Russ McDonald - 1994 - 301 Seiten
...not strain at the position — It is familiar — but at the author's drift, Who in his circumstance expressly proves That no man is the lord of any thing,...of himself know them for aught, Till he behold them formed in th' applause Where th' are extended; who like an arch reverb'rate The voice again, or like...
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Men in Women's Clothing: Anti-theatricality and Effeminization, 1579-1642

Laura Levine - 1994 - 185 Seiten
...position is familiar, he says, but this particu1ar author proves "that no man is lord of any thing. . . / Till he communicate his parts to others; / Nor doth...himself know them for aught, / Till he behold them formed in th' applause" (III. iii.1 15-19, italics mine). The pageant of Greek warriors is a kind of...
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Reading the Renaissance: Culture, Poetics, and Drama

Jonathan Locke Hart - 1996 - 290 Seiten
...strain at the position. — 1t is familiar. — but at the author's drift; Who. in his circumstance. expressly proves That no man is the lord of any thing....aught Till he behold them form'd in the applause Where they're extended.... (3.3.112-20) Just so. ln putting down Achilles's apparently unintended putdown....
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Elizabethan Theater: Essays in Honor of S. Schoenbaum

Samuel Schoenbaum, R. B. Parker, Professor of English Trinity College R B Parker, Sheldon P. Zitner - 1996 - 324 Seiten
...and is mirror'd there Where it may see itself. Ulysses answers that no man is the lord of anything, Till he communicate his parts to others; Nor doth...of himself know them for aught, Till he behold them formed in th' applause Where th' are extended. (3.3.105-20) These ideas about the reflexive condition...
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Georgian Poetry 1911-22: The Critical Heritage

Timothy Rogers - 1997 - 435 Seiten
...to be preferred. What does Ulysses say to Achilles in the Grecian camp? No man is lord of anything Though in and of him there be much consisting Till...of himself know them for aught, Till he behold them formed in the applause Where they're extended; who, like an arch, reverberates The voice again; or,...
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Death, Desire, and Loss in Western Culture

Jonathan Dollimore, Reader in the School of English and American Studies Jonathan Dollimore - 1998 - 384 Seiten
...in Shakespeare's Troilus and Cressida, a play of the same date: ... no man is the lord of anything, Though in and of him there be much consisting, Till...of himself know them for aught Till he behold them formed in th'applause Where they're extended . . . (III. iii. 110-15) Compare Marlowe's Edward II:...
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Tragic Instance: The Sequence of Shakespeare's Tragedies

Ralph Berry - 1999 - 228 Seiten
...say: Who, in his circumstance, expressly proves That no man is the lord of anything, Though in him and of him there be much consisting, Till he communicate...aught Till he behold them form'd in the applause Where th'are extended: (Troilus and Cressida, 3.3.1 14-20) "Applause": that is a part of the resolution of...
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