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Thou - peasant


Copyright © 2002 to 2016 by Ontario Consultants on Religious Tolerance
Originally written: 2012-APR-23
Latest update: 2016-DEC-26
Author: . Robinson

ACT III SCENE I. A heath. Storm still. Enter KENT and a Gentleman, meeting KENT Who's there, besides foul weather?
Gentleman One minded like the weather, most unquietly.
KENT I know you. Where's the king?
Gentleman Contending with the fretful element:
Bids the winds blow the earth into the sea,
Or swell the curled water 'bove the main,
That things might change or cease; tears his white hair,
Which the impetuous blasts, with eyeless rage,
Catch in their fury, and make nothing of;
Strives in his little world of man to out-scorn
The to-and-fro-conflicting wind and rain.
This night, wherein the cub-drawn bear would couch,
The lion and the belly-pinched wolf
Keep their fur dry, unbonneted he runs,
And bids what will take all.
KENT But who is with him?
Gentleman None but the fool; who labours to out-jest
His heart-struck injuries.
KENT Sir, I do know you;
And dare, upon the warrant of my note,
Commend a dear thing to you. There is division,
Although as yet the face of it be cover'd
With mutual cunning, 'twixt Albany and Cornwall;
Who have--as who have not, that their great stars
Throned and set high?--servants, who seem no less,
Which are to France the spies and speculations
Intelligent of our state; what hath been seen,
Either in snuffs and packings of the dukes,
Or the hard rein which both of them have borne
Against the old kind king; or something deeper,
Whereof perchance these are but furnishings;
But, true it is, from France there comes a power
Into this scatter'd kingdom; who already,
Wise in our negligence, have secret feet
In some of our best ports, and are at point
To show their open banner. Now to you:
If on my credit you dare build so far
To make your speed to Dover, you shall find
Some that will thank you, making just report
Of how unnatural and bemadding sorrow
The king hath cause to plain.
I am a gentleman of blood and breeding;
And, from some knowledge and assurance, offer
This office to you.
Gentleman I will talk further with you.
KENT No, do not.
For confirmation that I am much more
Than my out-wall, open this purse, and take
What it contains. If you shall see Cordelia,--
As fear not but you shall,--show her this ring;
And she will tell you who your fellow is
That yet you do not know. Fie on this storm!
I will go seek the king.
Gentleman Give me your hand: have you no more to say?
KENT Few words, but, to effect, more than all yet;
That, when we have found the king,--in which your pain
That way, I'll this,--he that first lights on him
Holla the other.
Exeunt severally

Monty Python and the Holy Grail is a 1975 film about King Arthur and his knights who embark on a low-budget search for the Grail, encountering many very silly obstacles.

4. That is the highest and most profitable lesson, when a man
truly knoweth and judgeth lowly of himself.  To account nothing
of one’s self, and to think always kindly and highly of others,
this is great and perfect wisdom.  Even shouldest thou see thy
neighbor sin openly or grievously, yet thou oughtest not to
reckon thyself better than he, for thou knowest not how long
thou shalt keep thine integrity.  All of us are weak and frail;
hold thou no man more frail than thyself.
CHAPTER III

Contrary to what you may think, the Bible has never shied away from talking about sex. In fact, the entire Song of Solomon is dedicated to describing a couple getting it on, complete with lines like "I am a wall, and my breasts are like towers". This verse is particularly explicit, though, informing us that Egyptians are hung like farmyard animals, and can ejaculate in quantities to rival the annual flooding of the Nile.

Other famous landscape paintings by Millet include Harvesters Resting (1850), The Walk to Work (1851), Woman Baking Bread (1854, Kroller-Muller Museum), The Gleaners (1857, Musee d'Orsay), The Man with a Hoe (1860, Getty Centre, Los Angeles), and The Potato Planters (1861, Museum of Fine Arts, Boston). At the beginning of 1860 a patron contracted him to paint 25 works in return for a three year stipend, and another patron commissioned pastel works for a collection which would grow to over 90. The Gleaners , The Angelus and The Potato Planters were exhibited at the Exposition Universelle, which hosted a major gathering of his works. In 1868 he was named Chevalier de la Légion d'Honneur


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