Bassanio

Bassanio
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  • "In Belmont is a lady richly left, And she is fair, and, fairer than that word, Of wondrous virtues. . .  O my Antonio, had I but the means To hold a rival place with one of them. . . That I should questionless be fortunate!" (Merchant. 1. 1. 168-183)
  • "To furnish thee to Belmont to fair Portia. Go presently inquire, and I no question make To have it of my trust, or for my sake."  (Merchant. 1. 1. 189-192)
  • "You shall not seal to such a bond for me! I'll rather dwell in my necessity." (Merchant. 1. 3. 166-167)
  • "If you repay me not on such day. . . Be nominated for an equal pound Of your fair flesh, to be cut off and taken. . ." (Merchant. 1. 3. 158-162)
  • "Why, fear not, man, I will not forfeit it!. . . I do expect return Of thrice three times the value of this bond." (Merchant. 1. 3. 168-171)
  • "Madam, you have bereft me of all words. . . But when this ring Parts from this finger, then parts life from hence O, then be bold to say Bassanio's dead." (Merchant. 3. 2. 179-189)
  • "Myself, and what is mine, to you and yours Is now converted. . . I give them with this ring, Which, when you part from, lose, or give away, Let it presage the ruin of your love, And be my vantage to exclaim on you." (Merchant. 3. 2. 170-178)        
  • "Repent but you that you shall lose your friend And repents not that he pays your debt. For if the Jew do cut but deep enough, I'll pay instantly with all my heart." (Merchant. 4. 1. 290-293)
  • "But life itself, my life, and all the world Are not with me esteemed above thy life. I would lose all, ay, sacrifice them all to this devil, to deliver you." (Merchant. 4. 1. 296-299)
  • "Go, Gratiano, run and overtake him. Give him the ring. . ." (Merchant. 4. 1. 470-471)
  • "My Lord Bassanio, let him have the ring. Let his deservings and my love withal Be valued 'gainst your wife's commandment." (Merchant. 4. 1. 467-469)
  • "Then you shall be his surety. Give him this, And bid him keep it better than the other." (Merchant. 5. 1. 273-274)
  • "Nay, but hear me. Pardon this fault, and by my soul I swear I never more will break an oath with thee." (Merchant. 5. 1. 265-267)
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