About 7,080 results
|1852) denies, what Cole- ridge asserts (see line 92), that Ham. noted down in his |
tables ' that one may smile, and smile, and be a villain.' 'This jotting down by Ham
., upon a real, substantial table, of one of those " generalized truths," which he ...
|Hamlet, with the sword still held before him, stands motionless in order to gain a |
wider interval. ... He uttered the physiognomical remark, which he also noted
down in his tablets, ' That one may smile, and smile, and be a villain,' with a look
|I0S O villain, villain, smiling, damned villain ! My tables, meet it is I set it down, |
104. yes] yes, yes Ff. ... It is not this most trite reflection : ' That one may smile,' &c.
that Ham. wishes to set down. No, it is the all-absorbing commandment contained
|79l O villain, villain, smiling damned villain! 792 793 794 795 796 796b 796c 797 |
798 My tables, , , meet it is I set it my tables, down, That one may smile, and smile
, and be a villain; At least l am sure it may be so in Denmark. I m So uncle, there ...
|Key Speech Hamlet (I.4.23-36): Hamlet speculates aloud about how it's the same |
with individuals — one particular fault in ... the 'smiling damned villain', Hamlet
feverishly writes down 'That one may smile and smile and be a villain' (1.5.108).
William Shakespeare, Ann Thompson, Neil Taylor - 2006 - 613 pages
|Yes, by heaven, O most pernicious woman, 105 O villain, villain, smiling damned |
villain, My tables! Meet it is I set it down That one may smile and smile and be a
villain – 95 swiftly Presumably the implication is that Hamlet will move quickly to ...
William G. Holzberger, Peter Bruce Waldeck - 1975 - 246 pages
|Collected Papers of the Bucknell-Susquehanna Colloquium on Hamlet, Held at |
Bucknell and Susquehanna ... it down (writing) That one may smile, and smile,
and be a villain.1 (1.5.106-8) If each Hamlet interpretation discovers its own
|After all, he will use them again; and perhaps with a wild laugh he writes with |
trembling fingers his last observation, 'One may smile, and smile, and be a villain.
' Granville-Barker believed the act of steadying his hand steadied Hamlet's mind.
Alex Newell - 1991 - 190 pages
|In contrast to his impulsive willingness to empty his mind of everything except the |
revenge commandment, Hamlet's sudden ... Hamlet's aphorism that "one may
smile, and smile, and be a villain" (108) relates to the play's many- faceted and ...