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|The programs would have delivered a full range of health, educational, and |
social services to all childrenó not just poor ... Quoting Shakespeare, "the Devil
hath power to assume a pleasing shape," she agrees: "Satan does have the
power to ...
|The devil has a great advantage against us, inasmuch as he has a strong bastion |
and bulwark against us in our own flesh and blood. Luther. The devil has his
elect. Carlyle. The devil hath power / To assume a pleasing shape. Ham., it 2.
|Hamlet now delivers the most interesting lines of the soliloquy: The spirit that l |
have seen May be the devil, and the devil hath power T' assume a pleasing
shape; yea, and perhaps, Out of my weakness and my melancholy, As he is very
|Here he is obviously the 'fayre bacheler' of Caxton's chronicle, and the traditional |
duplicity of the devil is exhibited in his appearance. The commonplace that the
devil has 'power/T'assume a pleasing shape'23 is exploited for dramatic ...
|Shakespeare has carefully planted the suggestion that the Ghost's voice, at this |
point in the play, seems to Hamlet of ... This argument will not hold : Hamlet knew
that the Devil has power to 'assume a pleasing shape' (n, ii, 595-6), so why not a
|The spirit I have seen May be a devil, and the devil hath power T'assume a |
pleasing shape, yea, or perhaps Out of my weakness and my melancholy, As he
is very potent with such spirits, Abuses me to damn me. When he later discovers
|He continues to harbor doubts: The spirit that I have seen May be a devil, and the |
devil hath power T'assume a pleasing shape, yea, or perhaps Out of my
weakness and my melancholy, As he is very potent with such spirits, Abuses me
|Christians will be tempted by Satan but can resist through confidence in God's |
power, since they have the'whole armor of God" ... 11:14), an idea reiterated in
William Shakespeare's line "The Devil hath power to assume a pleasing shape.
|2 I'll have my bond, speak not against my bond, I have sworn an oath that I will |
have my bond. Shylock in The Merchant of ... The spirit that I have seen May be
the devil, and the devil hath power T'assume a pleasing shape. Hamlet in Hamlet
|The first is used to denote possibility with reference to the internal power, skill, |
aptitude, &c. of the agent or subject of the ... Says Hamlet: " The spirit that I have
seen " May be a devil: and the devil hath power, " To assume a pleasing shape;"