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" I know thee not, old man : fall to thy prayers : How ill white hairs become a fool and jester... "
The Plays of William Shakespeare: With the Corrections and Illustrations of ... - Pagina 183
door William Shakespeare - 1807
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Making Theatre: From Text to Performance

Peter Mudford - 2000 - 236 pagina’s
...is done, he will reveal himself in new words and actions, as he does in his rejection of Falstaff: I know thee not, old man: fall to thy prayers; How...such a kind of man, So surfeit-swell'd, so old and so profane; But being awak'd, I do despise my dream. (Henry IV, Part Two, Act V, scene 5) Much has...
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Orson Welles on Shakespeare: The W.P.A. and Mercury Theatre Playscripts

Orson Welles - 2001 - 297 pagina’s
...your wits? Know you what 'tis you speak? FALSTAFF My king! My Jove! I speak to thee, my heart! HENRY V I know thee not, old man. Fall to thy prayers. How...white hairs become a fool and jester! I have long dreamed of such a kind of man, So surfeit-swelled, so old, and so profane, But, being awaked, I do...
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William Shakespeare: The Complete Works

William Shakespeare - 1989 - 1280 pagina’s
...you what 'tis you speak? FALSTAFF. My king! my Jove! I speak to thee, my heart! KING HENRY THE FIFTH. ii. 16-60 Pray to the gods to intermit the plague...needs must light on this ingratitude. FLAVIUS. Go, so profane; But, being awaked, I do despise my dream. Make less thy body hence, and more thy grace;...
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The Wisdom of Shakespeare

William Shakespeare - 2002 - 228 pagina’s
...still my sense in Lethe sleep; If it be thus to dream, still let me sleep! Sebastian — TN IV.i 27 I know thee not, old man: fall to thy prayers; How...such a kind of man, So surfeit-swell'd, so old and so profane; But, being awak'd, I do despise my dream. King Henry V— 2 Henry IV Vv 0 God, I could...
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The Merciful Rebuke Satan: The Short Stories and Searing Vision of Howard Riell

Howard Riell - 2002 - 284 pagina’s
...So SMI The Oloitld Penceioe n u, there you are. What are you waiting for? Shkeeah is in 10 minutes." I know thee not, old man: fall to thy prayers; How ill white hairs become a fool and jester! "Are you listening to me? Where's your mind lately? Turn around and look at me. Your mother tells me...
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The Morality of Laughter

F. H. Buckley - 2005 - 256 pagina’s
...at last claims Hal and betrays Falstaff. At his coronation, Henry V banishes Falstaff and laughter. "I know thee not, old man: fall to thy prayers, / How ill white hairs become a fool and wit!" (He1ny Wv). High mimetic laughter therefore assumes a pose of superiority. We may share in the...
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Boydell's Shakespeare Prints: 90 Engravings

John Boydell, Josiah Boydell, William Shakespeare - 2004 - 90 pagina’s
...thee with my honours Before thy hour be ripe? O foolish youth! King Henry IV, Part II, ACT V, SCENE V KING. I know thee not, old man: fall to thy prayers; How ill white hairs become a fool and jester! King Henry V, ACT III, SCENE III KING. Open your gates. Come, uncle Exeter, Go you and enter Harfleur;...
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Shakespeare and Domestic Loss: Forms of Deprivation, Mourning, and Recuperation

Heather Dubrow - 2004 - 260 pagina’s
...crises provoked by Falstaff culminate in a speech that determinedly assigns to him clear-cut labels: "1 know thee not, old man, fall to thy prayers. / How ill white hairs become a fool and jester!" (Vv47-48; emphasis added). Hal substitutes knowing Falstaff in the sense of classifying him for knowing...
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Henry IV, Deel 2

William Shakespeare - 2011 - 400 pagina’s
...Falstajf* Have you your wits? Know you what 'tis you speak? 45 FALSTAFF, rto the King* My long, my Jove, I speak to thee, my heart! KING I know thee not, old man. Fall to thy prayers. How ill white hairs becomes a fool and jester. I have long dreamt of such a kind of man, So surfeit-swelled, so old, and...
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Teaching Hamlet and Henry IV, Part 1: Shakespeare Set Free, Deel 1

William Shakespeare, Peggy O'Brien - 2006 - 240 pagina’s
...us that Falstaff is behaving in an unseemly way or that he merits the chilling rebuke that follows: KING I know thee not, old man, fall to thy prayers....white hairs become a fool and jester! I have long dreamt of such a kind of man, So surfeit-swell'd, so old, and so profane; But being awak'd, I do despise...
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