Sancho Panza

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Related to Sancho Panza: Don Quixote

San•cho Pan•za

(ˈsæn tʃoʊ ˈpæn zə, ˈsɑn tʃoʊ ˈpɑn-)
the squire of Don Quixote.
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in classic literature ?
On these and the like promises Sancho Panza (for so the labourer was called) left wife and children, and engaged himself as esquire to his neighbour.
And now said Sancho Panza to his master, "Your worship will take care, Senor Knight-errant, not to forget about the island you have promised me, for be it ever so big I'll be equal to governing it."
"In that case," said Sancho Panza, "if I should become a king by one of those miracles your worship speaks of, even Juana Gutierrez, my old woman, would come to be queen and my children infantes."
"I doubt it," replied Sancho Panza, "because for my part I am persuaded that though God should shower down kingdoms upon earth, not one of them would fit the head of Mari Gutierrez.
I'm Sancho Panza because I'm the guy who just keeps pushing it forward," he said from London.
A Sancho Panza B Tonto Poza C Rancho Miatta D Jeffro Biaffra 11.
He becomes obsessed with defending the honour of a peasant woman, Dulcinea del Toboso, and embarks on multiple journeys with his squire, Sancho Panza. Along the way, just about everyone thinks he's crazy, but Don Quixote doesn't give up his beliefs until the very end of his life.
Q1 - Michael Buble Love Made Me Do It; 2 Drowning; Sancho Panza; 4 The Bastille; Fencing; 6 Henry Fielding; 7 Drupe; Bayeux Tapestry; 9 Macbeth; Ankara.
Inspired by heroic stories of brave knights, Don Quixote of La Mancha and his faithful servant Sancho Panza set out on an adventure to meet his ideal woman, Dulcinea.
The sick, old man is dying and he apologizes to his squire, Sancho Panza, for having led him astray with his fantasies.
Questions posed by both characters are ironic, but they manifest different kinds of irony: in consonance with the character types of alazon and eiron, Don Quixote's questions are those of dramatic irony, keeping him in the ethereal fog of self-undermining imagination, while Sancho Panza's are of Socratic irony (whether he intends them as such or not), status-quo denying questions that channel eiron's healthy skepticism.