Did Shakespeare say love me or hate me?

Did Shakespeare say love me or hate me?

Quote by William Shakespeare: “Love me or hate me, both are in my favor.

Who said it O woe is me t have seen what I have seen?

William Shakespeare
Quote by William Shakespeare: “O, woe is me T’ have seen what I have seen, see…”

Who wrote love me or hate me both are in my favor if you love me I’ll always be in your heart if you hate me I’ll always be in your?

Let us begin with a quote from William Shakespeare: Love me or hate me, both are in my favor… If you love me, I’ll always be in your heart… If you hate me, I’ll always be in your mind.

Where did woe is me come from?

The phrase “woe is me” is stated to have originated from The Bible Translation by Wycliff which was published in 1382. In the Bible it goes thus; “If I be wicked, woe unto me; and if I be righteous, yet will I not lift up my head. I am full of confusion; therefore see thou mine affliction.”

Who says the following line to thine own self be true?

The title of the novel is derived from a quote by Polonius in William Shakespeare’s Hamlet (Act 1, scene 3): “This above all: to thine own self be true,/ And it must follow, as the night the day,/ Thou canst not then be false to any man.”

What are some good quotes from the book Woe?

“As to everyone on whom I placed my hand, no misfortune ever befell him, because my heart was sealed and my counsel excellent. But as to any fool, any wretch, who stands up in opposition. I shall give according as he gives. “O woe,” will be said of one who is accused by me, his will take water like a boat. For I am a champion without peer!

Why does Ophelia say Oh, Woe Is Me?

Oh, woe is me T’have seen what I have seen, see what I see! [Exit Ophelia, Enter Claudius and Polonius.] SARAH: Now Ophelia turns finally to herself, revealing her own sorrow at having to witness all of this, and in particular because she had been fortunate to receive Hamlet’s love — his music vows — in the past.

What is Woe Is Lacking to my tale of woes?

“What woe is lacking to my tale of woes?” “Raindrops fall from clouds of gray. The fragile flowers grow. Teardrops seem all I can say. They speak of endless woe. Your fingers wipe my grief away. A seed of love you sow. A hardened heart reverts to clay. You mold my love just so.”

What did Shakespeare say to his majesties in Act 3?

To hear of it. They are about the court, And, as I think, they have already order This night to play before him.   Pol.        ’Tis most true.         24 And he beseech’d me to entreat your Majesties To hear and see the matter.   King.