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" O ! they have lived long on the alms-basket of words. I marvel thy master hath not eaten thee for a word ; for thou art not so long by the head as honorificabilitudinitatibus: thou art easier swallowed than a flap-dragon. "
Shakespeare's The Winter's Tale - 第 202 頁
William Shakespeare 著 - 1872 - 196 頁
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Lifelong Learning: Education Across the Lifespan

John Field, Mal Leicester - 2003 - 321 頁
...whatever its aims, comem or organization; it took cognizance e if all their roles and ages. But we 'have been at a great feast of languages and stolen the scraps'. Since then we have belahoured each other with recurrem, permanem, cominuing, community ediu atiim,...
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The Cambridge Shakespeare Library: Shakespeare's times, texts, and stages

Catherine M. S. Alexander - 2003 - 3 頁
...language. The characteristically oral sense that speech is the man prevails. Armado and Holofernes have 'been at a great feast of languages and stolen the scraps', and if to speak is to be human, Armado hardly achieves that status. He does not speak, so much as utter...
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Historical Linguistics: An Introduction

Lyle Campbell - 2004 - 448 頁
...K'iche' napuf, Tzotzil napuf, Motocintlec kolina?wa. (See also 2 and 7 above.) 102 Analogical Change They have been at a great feast of languages, and stolen the scraps. (William Shakespeare [1564-1616], Love's Labour's Lost, V, 1, 39) 4.1 Introduction Sound change, borrowing...
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Shakespeare: The Golfer's Companion

Syd Pritchard - 2005 - 147 頁
...wise saws and modern instances. [As You Like It II vii 156] Avoid hackneyed French or Latin idioms They have been at a great feast of languages And stolen the scraps. [Love's Labour's Lost V i 33] Substance not style / do not much dislike the matter but The manner of...
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Love's Labor's Lost

William Shakespeare, Paul Werstine - 2011 - 352 頁
...his hair. [Berowne— 4.3.321-37] For wisdom's sake, a word that all men love [Berowne— 4.3.351] They have been at a great feast of languages and stolen the scraps. [Mote— 5.1.38-39] ... in the posteriors of this day, which the rude multitude call the afternoon....
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Religion, Allegory, and Literacy in Early Modern England, 1560-1640: The ...

John S. Pendergast - 2006 - 187 頁
...literary," ie not practical. The purely literary nature of the word is reflected in Moth's comment that 'They have been at a great feast of languages, and stolen the scraps" (Vi35). Moth reminds us that the word is a "scrap," that Armado and Holofernes, the figures being made...
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The Films of Kenneth Branagh

Samuel Crowl - 2006 - 204 頁
...witty intelligence in testing the men's sincerity; and the clowns, as one young bright wit puts it, "have been at a great feast of languages and stolen the scraps" (5. 1 .36-37). Love's Labour's Lost, then, provides Branagh with an appropriate Shakespearean vehicle...
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Shakespeare Lexicon, 第 2 卷

Alexander Schmidt - 2007 - 740 頁
...pieces of food , fragmente end relics of a banquet ; disdain to Mm, disdained — s to give , Lucr. 987. they have been at a great feast of languages and stolen the — s, LLL V, 1, 40. these — s are good deed» past, Troll. Ill, 3, 148, the fragments, — s, the...
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The Cambridge Introduction to Shakespeare's Comedies

Penny Gay - 2008
...tipsily in shreds of Latin, their topic spelling and pronunciation. The clever page Moth comments, 'They have been at a great feast of languages and stolen the scraps.' Holofernes the pedant wants Latin to dictate the rules of English spelling. Given the contemporary...
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