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|Renaissance theories of jealousy encompass two distinct traditions: the classical humoral theories based on the teachings of Aristotle, Hippocrates and Galen; and the emerging proto-psychological theories of writers such as Benedetto Varchi ...|
|I have drunk, and seen the spider.” His rich baritone rolled away and he left them |
a pause, to take his point and shudder at the last sentence. “That's your problem,
Mr. Kingstone. Expressed in half a line. You have drunk and seen the spider.
Laurie Johnson, John Sutton, Evelyn Tribble - 2014 - 280 pages
|I have drunk and seen the spider. (2.1.41–47) Leontes's jealousy is |
fundamentally connected to notions of visual perception, and hereemphasizes
inthis speech the importance ofocular “proof” to this process. He infers that many
might be the ...
|'I have drunk, and seen the spider'; 'I am glad you did not nurse him': only eleven |
lines apart, the phrases echo and explicate one another, identifying Hermione's
maternal body with the spider in the cup.23 In Leontes' infected imagination, ...
|30 This is a useful metaphor for the comparatist if we take the spider to be not, as |
in Obeyesekere's usage, the maker of culture ... How he hath drunk, he cracks his
gorge, his sides, With violent hefts—l have drunk, and seen the spiders“)4 And.
|When Harry praises her cooking, Bertha "almost could have wept with child-like |
pleasure" (SS 345). ... and Eddie Warren drank his coffee and set down the cup
with a face of anguish as though he had drunk and seen the spider" (SS 347).
|I have drunk and seen the spider. —Shakespeare, The Winter's Tale. J. umping |
spiders, or salticids, to give them their scientific name, are well known for their
jumping behavior, as their name suggests. But this isn't what makes them ...
|Th' abhorr'd ingredient to his eye, make known How he hath drunk, he cracks his |
gorge, his sides, With violent hefts. I have drunk, and seen the spider. (2.1.36–45)
Thus, the dynamic that emerges in the course of part one involves a certain ...
|I have drunk, and seen the spider. Camillo was his help in this, his pandar. There |
is a plot against my life, my crown. (2.1.36-^17) That Leontes' suspicions leap
from the illegitimacy of his son to the perceived threat against his life and crown is
|"There may be in the cup A spider sfeep'd, and one may drink, depart, And yet |
partake no venom ; for his knowledge Is not ... known How he hath drank, he
cracks his gorge, his sides, With violent hefts : — I have drunk and seen the