Martino and his wife and daughters; County Anselme and his beauteous sisters; the lady widow of Vitravio; Signior
Placentio and his lovely nieces; Mercutio and his brother Valentine; mine uncle Capulet, his wife and daughters; my fair niece Rosaline; and Livia; Signior
Valentio and his cousin Tybalt, Lucio and the lively Helena.
For comming from Venice the last Summer, and taking Bergamo in my waye homeward to England, it was my happe soiourning there some foure or five dayes, to light in fellowship with that famous Francatrip Harlicken, who perceiving me to bee an English man by my habit and speech, asked me many particulars, of the order and maner of our playes, which he termed by the name of representations: amongst other talke he enquired of me if I knew any such Parabolano here in London, as Signior
Enter ROBERTO Count of Cypres, GVIDO Count of Arsena, and Signior
Whedon's invention of a scene that is not in the original play is justified by an exchange in Act II, Scene 1, in which Don Pedro says to Beatrice, 'Come, lady, come; you have lost the heart of Signior
Benedick,' to which she replies:
16) 'The amazing Musical Clock lately made by Mr Pinchbeck, which has two moving pictures and performs on several instruments a vast variety of fine Pieces of Music, compos'd by Signior
Corelli, Bononcini, Mr Handel and many other celebrated Masters .
The shape of the bottle is inspired by art, one of Signior
Armani's biggest passions.
Ballad triumphs and leaves Signior
Cantileno cursing "dat dam English Ballad-singing Dog" (1742b: 488, 490).
The Grand Signior
Soliman has taken to himself as his Empress a slave woman from Russia, called Roxolana, and there has been a great feasting wedding.
10] Notably, Maria has a copy of Rochester's poetry in her bedchamber, and Rochester's erotic poem "Signior
Dildo" portrays a similar vision: every woman, glutted with desire, worships the dildo, and for good reason: "Our dainty fine Dutchesse's have got a Trick/To Doat on a Fool, for the Sake of his Prick,/The Fopps were undone, did their Graces but know/The Discretion and vigor of Signior
In the anonymous play Meeting of Gallants at an Ordinarie, printed in 1604, Signior
Shuttle-cocke addresses the other guests, "Now Signiors
how like you mine Host?
lt;<Chi di nocte chavalca, el di conviene ch'alcuna volta si riposa e dorma, cosi sper 'io che, dopo tante pene, ristor[i] 'l mie Signior
mia vita e forma.