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"One woman is fair, yet I am well; another is wise, yet I am well; another virtuous, yet I am well; but till all graces be in one woman, one woman shall not come in my grace," (2.3 27-30).
"I love Benedick well; and I could wish he would modestly examine himself, to see how much he is unworthy so good a lady," (2.3 209-211).
"Then down upon her knees she falls, weeps, sobs, beats her heart, tears her hair, prays, curses; O sweet Benedick! God give me patience," (2.3 154-156).
"If I do not take pity of her, I am a villain; if I do not love her, I am a Jew. I will go get her picture," (2.3 264-265).
"Against my will I am sent to bid you come in to dinner," (2.3 249-250).
Benedick states that unless there is a woman who has all the characteristics that make up a beautiful woman, he will not fall in love. Making it clear to the audience that he will forever be a bachelor, he hides in in the arbor as Don Pedro, Claudio, and Leonato come in to stage a conversation.
Don Pedro, Claudio, and Leonato talk proudly about Beatrice and her supposively unshown love towards Benedick to make Benedick change his point of view in love. Since he is hiding, he is able to hear the staged conversation between the other men.
Don Pedro, Claudio, and Leonato leave; Benedick comes out of his hiding spot and is persuaded that he is actually in love with Beatrice. Beatrice then comes to warn him that dinner is ready. Benedick, with a different perspective, becomes influenced to win over Beatrice's heart.
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