Shakespearean Language Quiz Much Ado About Nothing

There’s a skirmish of wit between them. They have an ongoing battle of wits.
She speaks poniards, and every word stabs. Her words are daggers and they cut deep.
“I can see he’s not in your good books,’ said the messenger.’No, and if he were I would burn my library.” Banter between a messenger and Beatrice about the nature of Benedick’s character.
Ha! ‘Against my will I am sent to bid you come into dinner;’ there’s a double meaning in that…” Benedick muses on Beatrice’s words to him just moments after he overhears that she is apparently in love with him.
“Marry, sir, they have committed false report; moreover, they have spoken untruths; secondarily, they are slanders; sixth and lastly, they have belied a lady; thirdly, they have verified unjust things; and, to conclude, they are lying knaves.” Classic Dogberry-isms
“Is it not strange that sheep’s guts could hail souls out of men’s bodies?” Sheep guts were used to make stringed instruments so Benedick muses on how something so ugly can produce something so beautiful
“…once before he won it of me with false dice …” The revelation that once Beatrice was genuinely in love with Benedick until she realised he was only messing around
Friendship is constant in all other thingsSave in the office and affairs of love. Claudio states that friendship is trustworthy, except when it comes to questions of love and the heart.
Neighbours, you are tedious. Leonato manages to politely ask Dogberry to hurry up with retelling him the narrative of the events of the night’s watch.
“I were a man! I would eat his heart in the market-place.” Beatrice demonstrates her fury at Claudio in this famous line.
“I had rather be a canker in a hedge than a rose in his grace …” Don John reveals his true mind
“… hey nonny, nonny …” A common line from songs in Shakespeare’s time