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Yet I am well; but till all graces be in one woman, one woman shall not come in my grace (2.3.38-30).
Seeing how much another man is a fool when he dedicates his behaviors to love... such a man is Claudio (2.3.8-13).
Balthasar, I pray thee get us some excellent music, for tomorrow night we would have it at the Lady Hero's chamber window (2.3.89-92)
The best I can, my lord (2.3. 93).
They say too that [Beatrice] will rather die than give any sign of affection. I did never think to marry: I must not seem proud: happy are they that hear their detraction and can put them to mending (2.3. 229-233).
When I said I would die a bachelor, I did not think I should live till I were married. Here comes Beatrice. By this day! she's a fair lady: I do spy some marks of love in her (2.3.245-248).
Benedick's soliloquy is based on him deciding what to do with his love life and where he should put his heart. He sees how Claudio has changed now that he is with Hero and he does not like it. After much consideration, Benedick decides not to fall in love for fear of turning out like troubled Claudio.
Don Pedro, Benedick and Balthasar plan to woo Hero outside her bedroom window. Don Pedro will be disguised as Claudio again and will speak to her with Balthasar's precious voice in the background singing a great song.
Benedick speaks to the audience once again about his love life except this time he considers Beatrice as his wife or lover. He considers letting himself be in love and asking Beatrice to go on a date with him.
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