By Harold Bloom,Paul Gleed
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She thus modestly, yet ardently, urges him to essay its eﬀect— “What I can do, can do no hurt to try, Since you set up your rest ’gainst remedy. HE that of greatest works is ﬁnisher, STA All's Well That Ends Well fi37 37 11/23/2009 3:43:35 PM 38 All’s Well That Ends Well Oft does them by the weakest minister. So holy writ in babes hath judgment shown, When judges have been babes. Great ﬂoods have ﬂown From simple sources; and great seas have dried, When miracles have by the greatest been denied.
Why, he will look upon his boot, and sing; mend the ruﬀ, and sing; ask questions, and sing; pick his teeth, and sing. ” His idea of what is requisite to make a presentable appearance at court is entertaining from its appreciation of the all-suﬃciency of external politeness as a passport into worldly society:— “Truly, madam, if Heaven have lent a man any manners, he may easily put it oﬀ at court. ” uttered in every variety of the modest, the disclaiming, the ingratiatory, and the simpering tone, forms an agreeable satire upon the eﬃciency of a meaningless sentence in the mouth of an eﬀete man of the world.
1720–93) is a curious and fascinating critic. She takes to the extreme the eighteenth-century passion for moral interpretations of literature by devoting an entire volume to the moral wisdom found in Shakespeare’s plays. The following passages focus on Helena. The first refers to her speech “Our remedies oft in ourselves do lie . 199) and the second to Helena’s “Poor lord, is’t I / That chase thee from thy country . 102–03). ” There are some excellent well-spirited reﬂections here thrown out, to encourage men in the exertion of all their active faculties towards the advancement of their fortunes; and to earn their independence by the manly means of industry, instead of poorly crouching at the gates of Providence, whining for an alms.