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  1. Twelfth Night: Entire Play - William Shakespeare

    shakespeare.mit.edu › twelfth_night › full

    observe his construction of it. For this night, to bed, and dream on the event. Farewell. Exit. SIR TOBY BELCH Good night, Penthesilea. SIR ANDREW Before me, she's a good wench. SIR TOBY BELCH She's a beagle, true-bred, and one that adores me: what o' that? SIR ANDREW I was adored once too. SIR TOBY BELCH Let's to bed, knight. Thou hadst need ...

  2. twelfth Night - Playing Shakespeare

    2016.playingshakespeare.org › 12Night-Script

    twelfth Night Script Playing Shakespeare with Deutsche Bank 2016 2016.playingshakespeare.org

    • 1MB
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  3. Twelfth Night (complete text) :|: Open Source Shakespeare

    www.opensourceshakespeare.org › views › plays

    [Sings] 'O, the twelfth day of December,'— 785; Maria. For the love o' God, peace! [Enter MALVOLIO] Malvolio. My masters, are you mad? or what are you? Have ye no wit, manners, nor honesty, but to gabble like tinkers at this time of night? Do ye make an 790 alehouse of my lady's house, that ye squeak out your

  4. Twelfth Night: Entire Play - The Folger SHAKESPEARE

    shakespeare.folger.edu › twelfth-night › entire-play

    Synopsis: Twelfth Night —an allusion to the night of festivity preceding the Christian celebration of the Epiphany—combines love, confusion, mistaken identities, and joyful discovery. After the twins Sebastian and Viola survive a shipwreck, neither knows that the other is alive.

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  6. Shakespeare’s Twelfth Night (Modern text)

    englishonlineclub.com › pdf › William Shakespeare - Twelfth

    Shakespeare’s Twelfth Night (Modern text) ... The same people who say he gets drunk with you every night. 5 SIR TOBY BELCH We only drink toasts to my niece. I’ll ...

  7. Twelfth Night, by William Shakespeare

    www.gutenberg.org › files › 1526
    • Contents
    • Dramatis Personæ
    • Act I.
    • Act II.
    • Act III.
    • Act IV.
    • Act v.

    ACT I Scene I.An Apartment in the Duke’s Palace. Scene II.The sea-coast. Scene III.A Room in Olivia’s House. Scene IV.A Room in the Duke’s Palace. Scene V.A Room in Olivia’s House. ACT II Scene I.The sea-coast. Scene II.A street. Scene III.A Room in Olivia’s House. Scene IV.A Room in the Duke’s Palace. Scene V.Olivia’s garden. ACT III Scene I.Olivia’s garden. Scene II.A Room in Olivia’s House. Scene III.A street. Scene IV.Olivia’s garden. ACT IV Scene I.The Street before Olivia’s House. Scene II.A Room in Olivia’s House. Scene III.Olivia’s Garden. ACT V Scene I.The Street before Olivia’s House.

    ORSINO, Duke of Illyria. VALENTINE, Gentleman attending on the Duke CURIO, Gentleman attending on the Duke VIOLA, in love with the Duke. SEBASTIAN, a young Gentleman, twin brother to Viola. A SEA CAPTAIN, friend to Viola ANTONIO, a Sea Captain, friend to Sebastian. OLIVIA, a rich Countess. MARIA, Olivia’s Woman. SIR TOBY BELCH, Uncle of Olivia. SIR ANDREW AGUECHEEK. MALVOLIO, Steward to Olivia. FABIAN, Servant to Olivia. CLOWN, Servant to Olivia. PRIEST Lords, Sailors, Officers, Musicians, and other Attendants.

    SCENE I. An Apartment in the Duke’s Palace.

    Enter Orsino, Duke ofIllyria,Curio,and other Lords; Musicians attending. DUKE. If music be the food of love, play on, Give me excess of it; that, surfeiting, The appetite may sicken and so die. That strain again, it had a dying fall; O, it came o’er my ear like the sweet sound That breathes upon a bank of violets, Stealing and giving odour. Enough; no more; ’Tis not so sweet now as it was before. O spirit of love, how quick and fresh art thou, That notwithstanding thy capacity Receiveth as th...

    SCENE II. The sea-coast.

    Enter Viola, aCaptainand Sailors. VIOLA. What country, friends, is this? CAPTAIN. This is Illyria, lady. VIOLA. And what should I do in Illyria? My brother he is in Elysium. Perchance he is not drown’d. What think you, sailors? CAPTAIN. It is perchance that you yourself were sav’d. VIOLA. O my poor brother! and so perchance may he be. CAPTAIN. True, madam; and to comfort you with chance, Assure yourself, after our ship did split, When you, and those poor number sav’d with you, Hung on our dri...

    SCENE III. A Room in Olivia’s House.

    Enter Sir Toby andMaria. SIR TOBY. What a plague means my niece to take the death of her brother thus? I am surecare’s an enemy to life. MARIA. By my troth, Sir Toby, you must come in earlier o’ nights; your cousin,my lady, takes great exceptions to your ill hours. SIR TOBY. Why, let her except, before excepted. MARIA. Ay, but you must confine yourself within the modest limits of order. SIR TOBY. Confine? I’ll confine myself no finer than I am. These clothes are goodenough to drink in, and so...

    SCENE I. The sea-coast.

    Enter Antonio andSebastian. ANTONIO. Will you stay no longer? Nor will you not that I go with you? SEBASTIAN. By your patience, no; my stars shine darkly over me; the malignancy of my fatemight perhaps distemper yours; therefore I shall crave of you your leave thatI may bear my evils alone. It were a bad recompense for your love, to lay anyof them on you. ANTONIO. Let me know of you whither you are bound. SEBASTIAN. No, sooth, sir; my determinate voyage is mere extravagancy. But I perceive in...

    SCENE II. A street.

    Enter Viola; Malvolioatseveral doors. MALVOLIO. Were you not even now with the Countess Olivia? VIOLA. Even now, sir; on a moderate pace I have since arrived but hither. MALVOLIO. She returns this ring to you, sir; you might have saved me my pains, to havetaken it away yourself. She adds, moreover, that you should put your lord into adesperate assurance she will none of him. And one thing more, that you be neverso hardy to come again in his affairs, unless it be to report your lord’staking of...

    SCENE III. A Room in Olivia’s House.

    Enter Sir Toby andSir Andrew. SIR TOBY. Approach, Sir Andrew; not to be abed after midnight, is to be up betimes; anddiluculo surgere, thou know’st. SIR ANDREW. Nay, by my troth, I know not; but I know to be up late is to be up late. SIR TOBY. A false conclusion; I hate it as an unfilled can. To be up after midnight, andto go to bed then is early: so that to go to bed after midnight is to go to bedbetimes. Does not our lives consist of the four elements? SIR ANDREW. Faith, so they say, but I...

    SCENE I. Olivia’s garden.

    Enter Viola andClownwith a tabor. VIOLA. Save thee, friend, and thy music. Dost thou live by thy tabor? CLOWN. No, sir, I live by the church. VIOLA. Art thou a churchman? CLOWN. No such matter, sir. I do live by the church, for I do live at my house, and myhouse doth stand by the church. VIOLA. So thou mayst say the king lies by a beggar, if a beggar dwell near him; or thechurch stands by thy tabor, if thy tabor stand by the church. CLOWN. You have said, sir. To see this age! A sentence is bu...

    SCENE II. A Room in Olivia’s House.

    Enter Sir Toby, Sir Andrewand Fabian. SIR ANDREW. No, faith, I’ll not stay a jot longer. SIR TOBY. Thy reason, dear venom, give thy reason. FABIAN. You must needs yield your reason, Sir Andrew. SIR ANDREW. Marry, I saw your niece do more favours to the Count’s servingman thanever she bestowed upon me; I saw’t i’ th’ orchard. SIR TOBY. Did she see thee the while, old boy? Tell me that. SIR ANDREW. As plain as I see you now. FABIAN. This was a great argument of love in her toward you. SIR ANDRE...

    SCENE III. A street.

    Enter Sebastian andAntonio. SEBASTIAN. I would not by my will have troubled you, But since you make your pleasure of your pains, I will no further chide you. ANTONIO. I could not stay behind you: my desire, More sharp than filed steel, did spur me forth; And not all love to see you, though so much, As might have drawn one to a longer voyage, But jealousy what might befall your travel, Being skilless in these parts; which to a stranger, Unguided and unfriended, often prove Rough and unhospitab...

    SCENE I. The Street before Olivia’s House.

    Enter Sebastian andClown. CLOWN. Will you make me believe that I am not sent for you? SEBASTIAN. Go to, go to, thou art a foolish fellow. Let me be clear of thee. CLOWN. Well held out, i’ faith! No, I do not know you, nor I am not sent to youby my lady, to bid you come speak with her; nor your name is not MasterCesario; nor this is not my nose neither. Nothing that is so, is so. SEBASTIAN. I prithee vent thy folly somewhere else, Thou know’st not me. CLOWN. Vent my folly! He has heard that wo...

    SCENE II. A Room in Olivia’s House.

    Enter Maria andClown. MARIA. Nay, I prithee, put on this gown and this beard; make him believe thou art SirTopas the curate. Do it quickly. I’ll call Sir Toby the whilst. [Exit Maria.] CLOWN. Well, I’ll put it on, and I will dissemble myself in’t, and I wouldI were the first that ever dissembled in such a gown. I am not tall enough tobecome the function well, nor lean enough to be thought a good student, but tobe said, an honest man and a good housekeeper goes as fairly as to say, acareful ma...

    SCENE III. Olivia’s Garden.

    Enter Sebastian. SEBASTIAN. This is the air; that is the glorious sun, This pearl she gave me, I do feel’t and see’t, And though ’tis wonder that enwraps me thus, Yet ’tis not madness. Where’s Antonio, then? I could not find him at the Elephant, Yet there he was, and there I found this credit, That he did range the town to seek me out. His counsel now might do me golden service. For though my soul disputes well with my sense That this may be some error, but no madness, Yet doth this accident...

    SCENE I. The Street before Olivia’s House.

    Enter Clown andFabian. FABIAN. Now, as thou lov’st me, let me see his letter. CLOWN. Good Master Fabian, grant me another request. FABIAN. Anything. CLOWN. Do not desire to see this letter. FABIAN. This is to give a dog, and in recompense desire my dog again. Enter Duke, Viola, Curioand Lords. DUKE. Belong you to the Lady Olivia, friends? CLOWN. Ay, sir, we are some of her trappings. DUKE. I know thee well. How dost thou, my good fellow? CLOWN. Truly, sir, the better for my foes, and the wors...

  8. Twelfth Night - The Folger SHAKESPEARE

    shakespeare.folger.edu › twelfth-night

    Twelfth Night Named for the twelfth night after Christmas, the end of the Christmas season, Twelfth Night plays with love and power. The Countess Olivia, a woman with her own household, attracts Duke (or Count) Orsino. Two other would-be suitors are her pretentious steward, Malvolio, and Sir Andrew Aguecheek.

  9. Read Modern Twelfth Night Translation, Scene By Scene

    www.nosweatshakespeare.com › plays › modern-twelfth

    Follows the acts and scenes of the original Twelfth Night text Allows you to master the plot, characters, ideas and language of Twelfth Night Read scenes from Twelfth Night in modern English, or in Shakespeare’s original text:

  10. Twelfth Night: Study Guide | SparkNotes

    www.sparknotes.com › shakespeare › twelfthnight

    Twelfth Night The tale of a young woman who disguises herself as a man and becomes entangled in the courtship of two local aristocrats upends conventions of romance and gender roles. First staged in 1602, Twelfth Night is one of Shakespeare’s most performed plays. Read a character analysis of Viola, plot summary, and important quotes.

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