Twelfth Night - Shakespeare

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Can you name the quoted characters?

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QuoteCharacterAct/Scene
If music be the food of love, play on; Give me excess of it, that, surfeiting, The appetite may sicken, and so die. That strain again! it had a dying fall: O, it came o'er my ear lAct One Scene One
I am a great eater of beef, and I believe that does harm to my wit.Act One Scene Three
I would I had bestowed that time in the tongues that I have in fencing, dancing and bear-baiting. O! had I but followed the arts!Act One Scene Three
Is it a world to hide virtues in?Act One Scene Three
Thy small pipe is as the maiden's organ, shrill and sound, and all is semblative a woman's part.Act One Scene Four
Many a good hanging prevents a bad marriage.Act One Scene Five
He is very well-favoured and he speaks very shrewishly; one would think his mother's milk were scarce out of him.Act One Scene Five
'Tis beauty truly blent, whose red and white nature's own sweet and cunning hand laid on: Lady, you are the cruell'st she alive if you will lead these graces to the grave and leaveAct One Scene Five
Make me a willow cabin at your gate, and call upon my soul within the house; write loyal cantons of contemned love and sing them loud even in the dead of night; halloo your name toAct One Scene Five
Not to be a-bed after midnight is to be up betimes.Act Two Scene Three
O mistress mine, where are you roaming? O, stay and hear; your true love's coming, that can sing both high and low: trip no further, pretty sweeting; journeys end in lovers meetingAct Two Scene Three
What is love? 'tis not hereafter; present mirth hath present laughter; what's to come is still unsure: in delay there lies no plenty; then come kiss me, sweet and twenty, youth's aAct Two Scene Three
Am I not consanguineous? am I not of her blood?Act Two Scene Three
He does it with a better grace, but I do it more natural.Act Two Scene Three
Is there no respect of place, persons, nor time in you?Act Two Scene Three
Dost thou think, because thou art virtuous, there shall be no more cakes and ale?Act Two Scene Three
My purpose is, indeed, a horse of that colour.Act Two Scene Three
I was adored once too.Act Two Scene Three
Let still the woman take an elder than herself: so wears she to him, so sways she level in her husband's heart: for, boy, however we do praise ourselves, our fancies are more giddyAct Two Scene Four
Then let thy love be younger than thyself, or thy affection cannot hold the bent.Act Two Scene Four
The spinsters and the knitters in the sun.Act Two Scene Four
Come away, come away, death, and in sad cypress let me be laid; fly away, fly away breath; I am slain by a fair cruel maid.Act Two Scene Four
Now, the melancholy god protect thee; and the tailor make thy doublet of changeable taffeta, for thy mind is a very opal.Act Two Scene Four
My father had a daughter loved a man, as it might be, perhaps, were I a woman, I should your lordship.Act Two Scene Four
A blank, my lord. She never told her love, but let concealment, like a worm i' the bud, feed on her damask cheek: she pined in thought, and with a green and yellow melancholy she sAct Two Scene Four
I am all the daughters of my father's house, and all the brothers too.Act Two Scene Four
Now is the woodcock near the gin.Act Two Scene Five
I may command where I adore.Act Two Scene Five
QuoteCharacterAct/Scene
But be not afraid of greatness: some are born great, some achieve greatness, and some have greatness thrust upon them.Act Two Scene Five
Remember who commended thy yellow stockings, and wished to see thee ever cross-gartered.Act Two Scene Five
Jove and my stars be praised! Here is yet a postscript.Act Two Scene Five
This fellow's wise enough to play the fool, and to do that well craves a kind of wit.Act Three Scene One
O world! how apt the poor are to be proud.Act Three Scene One
O! What a deal of scorn looks beautiful in the contempt and anger of his lip.Act Three Scene One
Love sought is good, but given unsought is better.Act Three Scene One
You are now sailed into the north of my lady's opinion; where you will hang like an icicle on a Dutchman's beard.Act Three Scene Two
As many lies as will lie in thy sheet of paper, although the sheet were big enough for the bed of Ware in England, set 'em down: go, about it.Act Three Scene Two
Let there be gall enough in thy ink; though thou write with a goose-pen, no matter.Act Three Scene Two
Look, where the youngest wren of nine comes.Act Three Scene Two
He does smile his face into more lines than is in the new map with the augmentation of the Indies.Act Three Scene Two
I think we do know the sweet Roman hand.Act Three Scene Four
Why, this is very midsummer madness.Act Three Scene Four
Go, hang yourselves all! you are idle shallow things: I am not of your element.Act Three Scene Four
If this were played upon a stage now, I could condemn it as an improbable fiction.Act Three Scene Four
More matter for a May morning.Act Three Scene Four
Still you keep o' the windy side of the law.Act Three Scene Four
Nay, let me alone for swearing.Act Three Scene Four
I hate ingratitude more in a man than lying, vainness, babbling, drunkenness, or any taint of vice whose strong corruption inhabits our frail blood.Act Three Scene Four
I snatched one half out of the jaws of death.Act Three Scene Four
In nature there's no blemish but the mind; none can be called deformed but the unkind.Act Three Scene Four
Leave thy vain bibble-babble.Act Four Scene Two
Why have you suffered me to be imprisoned, kept in a dark house, visited by the priest, and made the most notorious geck and gull that e'er invention played on? Tell me why.Act Five Scene One
Thus the whirligig of time brings in his revenges.Act Five Scene One
I'll be revenged on the whole pack of you.Act Five Scene One
When that I was and a little tiny boy, with hey, ho, the wind and the rain, a foolish thing was but a toy, for the rain it raineth every day. But when I came to man's estate, with Act Five Scene One

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