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Much Ado About Nothing
"Against my will I am sent to bid you come in to dinner," (2.3.249-250).
"Fair Beatrice, I thank you for your pains," (2.3.251).
Act ll Scene 3
"You take pleasure then in the message?" (2.3.255).
"Yea, just so much as you may take upon a knife's point and choke a daw withal," (2.3.256-257).
Created By: Veronica Mierzwa
"Ha! 'Against my will I am sent to bid you come in to dinner; there's a double meaning in that," (2.3.269-279).
Beatrice was told to go down to Benedick and tell him that supper will be ready soon. She tells him that she was sent against her will, which means she was forced not matter if she wanted to or not. Benedick replies by saying his judgement is fair, since she always acts like this in front of him.
Benedick asks Beatrice if she takes the message with happiness and if she is joyful while taking him to dinner. She replies by saying how she takes as much happiness in the message as she does while choking a bird with a knife.
After Beatrice leaves to go back for dinner, Benedick talks to himself about her. He says that there are two meanings to when she says "against my will" since he secretly knows that she is in love with him.
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