English 10H Semester 2 Quote ID Final (Macbeth, Frankenstein, 1984, Lord of the Flies)

I also became a poet and for one year lived in a paradise of my own creation Walton (2)
I often worked harder than the common sailors during the day and devoted my nights to the study of mathematics, the theory of medicine, and those branches of physical science from which a naval adventurer might derive the greatest practical advantage. Walton (3)
But I have one want which I have never yet been able to satisfy, and the absence of the object of which I now feel as a most severe evil. I have no friend, Margaret: when I am glowing with the enthusiasm of success, there will be none to participate my joy; if I am assailed by disappointment, no one will endeavour to sustain me in dejection. Walton (4)
I bitterly feel the want of a friend Walton (5)
What can stop the determined heart and resolved will of man? Walton (8)
To seek one who fled from me Frankenstein (11)
I once had a friend, the most noble of human creatures, and am entitled therefore, to judge respecting friendship Frankenstein (14)
You seek for knowledge and wisdom, as I once did; and I ardently hope that the gratification of your wishes may not be a serpent to sting you, as mine has been Frankenstein (15)
I was their plaything and their idol, and something better – their child, the innocent and helpless creature bestowed on them by heaven, whom to bring up to good, and whose future lot it was in their hands to direct to happiness or misery, according as they fulfilled their duties towards me Frankenstein (19)
I, who had ever been surrounded by amiable companions, continually engaged in endeavoring to bestow mutual pleasure – I was now alone Frankenstein (30)
Have you … really spent your time studying such nonsense? M. Krempe (31)
Learn from me, if not by my precepts, at least by my example, how dangerous is the acquirement of knowledge and how much happier that man is who believes his native town to be the world, than he who aspires to become greater than his nature will allow Frankenstein (39)
Now that I had finished, the beauty of the dream vanished, and breathless horror and disgust filled my heart Frankenstein (43)
Welcome, my dearest Victor … ah! I wish you had come three months ago, and then you would have found us all joyous and delighted Alphonse (65)
I confessed that I might obtain absolution; but now falsehood lies heavier at my heart than all my other sins Justine (73)
I had none to support me; all looked on me as a wretch doomed to ignominy and perdition Justine (73)
I wish … that I were to die with you; I cannot live in this world of misery Elizabeth (75)
I had begun life with benevolent intentions and thirsted for the moment when I should put them in practice and make myself useful to my fellow beings Frankenstein (77)
I was seized by remorse and the sense of guilt, which hurried me away to a hell of intense tortures such as no language can describe Frankenstein (77)
I was benevolent; my soul glowed with love and humanity; but am I not alone, miserably alone? the creature (87)
I was filled with the bitterest sensations of despondence and moritfication the creature (102)
For a long time I could not conceive how one man could go forth to murder his fellow, or even why there were laws and governments the creature (107)
Of what a strange nature is knowledge! It clings to the mind when it has once seized on it like a lichen on the rock. I wished sometimes to shake off all thought and feeling the creature (108)
I am a traveler in want of a little rest; you would greatly oblige me if you would allow me to remain a few minutes before the fire the creature (121)
For the first time the feelings of revenge and hatred filled my bosom, and I did not strive to control them the creature (127)
The feelings of kindness and gentleness which I had entertained but a few moments before gave place to hellish rage and gnashing of teeth the creature (130)
Suddenly, as I gazed on him, and idea seized me that this little creature was unprejudiced and had lived too short a time to have imbibed a horror of deformity the creature (131)
Monster! Ugly wretch! You wish to eat me and tear me to pieces. You are an ogre William (131)
If you consent, neither you nor any other human being shall ever see us again the Creature (135)
My future hopes and prospects are entirely bound up in the expectation of our union Frankenstein (140)
I, a miserable wretch, haunted by a curse that shut up every avenue to enjoyment Frankenstein (144)
Slave, I before reasoned with you, but you have proved yourself unworthy of my condescension the Creature (157)
Remember that I have power; you believe yourself miserable, but I can make you so wretched that the light of day will be hateful to you the Creature (157)
I was a shattered wreck – the shadow of a human being Frankenstein (173)
I am the cause of this – I murdered her. William, Justine, and Henry – they all died by my hands Frankenstein (175)
I devote myself, either in my life or death, to his destruction Frankenstein (191)
I had rather die than return shamefully, my purpose unfulfilled Walton (205)
Oh, Frankenstein! Generous and self-devoted being! What does it avail that I now ask thee to pardon me? the creature (209)
Wretch! … It is well that you come here to whine over the desolation that you have made Walton (210)
Am I to be thought the only criminal, when all humankind sinned against me? the creature (211)
Fair is foul and foul is fair. Hover through the fog and filthy air. Three witches (1.1)
There’s no art to find the mind’s construction in the face King Duncan (1.4)
Stars, hide your fires; let not light see my black and deep desires Macbeth (1.4)
… look like th’ innocent flower, but be the serpent under’t. Lady Macbeth (1.5)
False face must hide what the false heart doth know. Macbeth (1.7)
Is this a dagger which I see before me, The handle toward my hand? Macbeth (2.1)
The attempt and not the deed Confounds us. Lady Macbeth (2.2)
Glamis hath murdered sleep, and therefore Cawdor Shall sleep no more. Macbeth (2.2)
A little water clears us of this deed. Lady Macbeth (2.2)
There’s daggers in men’s smiles; The near in blood, The nearer bloody. Donalbain (2.4)
Things without all remedy should be without regard: What’s done is done. Lady Macbeth (3.2)
O, full of scorpions is my mind… Macbeth (3.2)
And you all know security Is mortals’ chiefest enemy. Hecate (3.6)
From this moment The very firstlings of my heart shall be the firstlings of my hand. Macbeth (4.1)
Out, damned spot! Out, I say Lady Macbeth (5.1)
Tomorrow and tomorrow and tomorrow Creeps in this petty pace from day to day. Macbeth (5.5)
Out, out, brief candle! Life’s but a walking shadow, a poor player That struts and frets his hour upon the stage / And then is heard no more. Macbeth
If chances will have me king, why, chance may crown me Without my stir Macbeth
I have begun to plant thee and will labor to make the full of growing Duncan (27)
This is a step on which I must fall down or else o’erleap Macbeth
It is too full o’ th’ milk of human kindness Lady Macbeth
Come, you sports that tend on mortal thoughts, unsex me here and fill me from the crown to the toe top-full of forest cruelty Lady Macbeth (33)
This castle hath a pleasant seat Duncan (35)
I have no spur to prick the sides of my intent, but only vaulting ambition, which o’erleaps itself and falls on th’ other Macbeth (41)
Why do you dress me in borrowed robes? Macbeth (21)
Do you not hope your children shall be kings, When those that gave the Thane of Cawdor to me Promised no less to them? Macbeth (23)
Like our strange garments, cleave not to their mold But with the aid of use Banquo (25)
We will proceed no further in this business. He hath honored me of late, and I have bought Golden opinions from all sorts of people Macbeth (41)
Go get some water And wash this filthy witness from your hand Lady Macbeth (59)
Wake Duncan with thy knocking. I would thou couldst. Macbeth (61)
O’ full of scorpions is my mind, dear wife! Macbeth (93)
He shall spurn fate, scorn death, and bear His hopes ‘bove wisdom, grace, and fear Hecate (111)
’cause he failed His presence at the tyrant’s feast, I hear Macduff lives in disgrace Lennox (115)
for the poor wren, The most diminutive of birds, will fight, Her young ones in her nest, against the owl Lady Macduff (133)
Now does he feel his title Hang loose about him, like a giant’s robe Upon a dwarfish thief Angus (167)
Meet we the med’cine of the sickly weal, And with him pour we in our country’s purge Each drop of us Caithness (167)
My soul is too much charged With the blood of thine already Macbeth (185)
If they could make me stop loving you – that would be the real betrayal Winston (166)
We are the dead. Winston (135)
‘Thoughtcrime is a dreadful thing, old man,’ … ‘It’s insidious. It can get hold of you without your even knowing it Mr. Parsons
There is only one offence, is there not? Ampleforth
We were producing a definitive
edition of the poems of Kipling. I allowed the word ‘God’ to remain at the end of a line. I could not help it! Ampleforth
We’re destroying words—scores of them, hundreds of them, every day. We’re cutting the language down to the bone. Syme
It’s a beautiful thing, the destruction of words. Syme
In the end the whole notion of goodness and badness will be covered by only six words in reality, only one word. Don’t you see the beauty of that, Winston? It was B.B.’s idea originally, of course Syme
There is a word in Newspeak, … I don’t know whether you know it: DUCKSPEAK, to quack like a duck. Syme
You’re a traitor! … You’re a thought-criminal! You’re a Eurasian spy! I’ll shoot you, I’ll vaporize you, I’ll send you to the salt mines! Parson Children
Why can’t we go and see the hanging? Parson Children
The frame’s fixed to the wall … but I could unscrew it for you, I dare say Mr. Charrington
I expect I’m better at finding things out than you are, dear Julia
I’m good at games. I was a troop leader in the Spies. I do voluntary work three evenings a week for the Junior Anti-Sex League… Julia
This is me, this is my hand, and this is my leg, I’m real, I’m solid, I’m alive Julia
There is no difference between night and day in this place. I do not see how one can calculate the time Ampleforth
The object of persecution is persecution. The object of torture is torture. The object of power is power. O’Brien
We shall conquer them when it suits us O’Brien
There’s been a lot of tea about lately. They’ve captured India, or something Julia
Not one! … I’ve tried all over the place. They don’t exist any longer. Winston (62-63)
We’re getting the language into its final shape—the shape it’s going to have when nobody speaks anything else. Syme (65)
If there is hope … it lies in the proles. Winston (89)
Do you feel that you have more freedom now than you had in those days? Are you treated more like a human being? In the old days, the rich people, the people at the top—— Winstone (115)
You expect me to say as I’d sooner be young again. Most people’d say they’d sooner be young, if you arst’ ’em. You got your ‘ealth and strength when you’re young. Old Man (117)
On the other ‘and, there’s great advantages in being a old man. You ain’t got the same worries. No truck with women, and that’s a great thing. I ain’ ‘ad a woman for near on thirty year, if you’d credit it. Old Man (117)
I never had one of those things. Too expensive. And I never seemed to feel the need of it, somehow. Mr. Charrington (122)
I’m thirty-nine years old. I’ve got a wife that I can’t get rid of. I’ve got varicose veins. I’ve got five false teeth. Winston (151)
I expect I’m better at finding things out than you are, dear. Julia (152)
I hate purity, I hate goodness! I don’t want any virtue to exist anywhere. I want everyone to be corrupt to the bones. Winston (158)
Never go home the same way as you went out Julia (160)
Always in the stink of women! How I hate women! Julia (163)
Of all horrors in the world—a rat! Winston (181)
If you want a picture of the future, imagine a boot stamping on a human face – for ever O’Brien
It’s a beautiful thing, the destruction of words Syme
Freedom is the freedom to say the two plus two makes four. If that is granted, all else follows Winston
I enjoy talking to you. Your mind appeals to me. It resembles my own mind except that you happen to be insane Winston
We do not merely destroy our enemies; we change them O’Brien
The Party seeks power entirely for its own sake. We are not interested in the good of others; we are interested solely in power. O’Brien
The object of torture is torture. The object of power is power. Now do you begin to understand me? O’Brien
Progress in our world will be progress towards more pain O’Brien
Like candles. Candle bushes. Candle buds Simon (30)
The conch doesn’t count on top of the mountain Jack (42)
But you can feel as if you’re not hunting, but – being hunted, as if something’s behind you all the time in the jungle Jack (53)
There was lashings of blood … you should have seen it! Jack (69)
We have lots of assemblies. Everybody enjoys speaking and being together. We decide things. But they don’t get done. Ralph (79)
But I tell you the smoke is more important than the pig, however often you kill one Ralph (81)
The thing is – fear can’t hurt you any more than a dream Jack (82)
Life … is scientific Piggy (84)
What I mean is … maybe it’s only us Simon (89)
What are we? Humans? Or animals? Or savages? Piggy (91)
Because the rules are the only thing we’ve got! Ralph (91)
If I blow the conch, and they don’t come back; then we’ve had it. We shan’t keep the fire going. We’ll be like animals. We’ll never be rescued Ralph (92)
If you’re scared of someone you hate him but you can’t stop think about him Piggy (93)
Grownups know thing … They ain’t afraid of the dark. They’d meet and have tea and discuss. Then things’ud be all right- Piggy (94)
I don’t believe in the beast Simon (105)
No, I’m not. I just think you’ll get back all right Simon (111)
We can’t leave the littluns alone with Piggy. Not all night Ralph (117)
I’m going off by myself. He can catch his own pigs. Anyone who wants to hunt when I do can come too Jack (127)
We can do without Jack Merridew Piggy (128)
Fancy thinking the Beast was something you could hunt and kill! Lord of the Flies (143)
Come away. There’s going to be trouble. And we’ve had our meat Piggy (151)
I’m frightened. Of us. I want to go home. Oh God, I want to go home Ralph (157)
We’d have given them fire if they’d asked. But they stole it and the signal’s out and we can’t ever be rescued Ralph (170)
You let me carry the conch, Ralph. I’ll show him the one thing he hasn’t got. Piggy (171)
You’re a beast and a swine and a bloody, bloody thief! Ralph (179)
Which is better – to have rule and agree, or to hunt and kill? Piggy (180)
Which is better, law and rescue, or hunting and breaking things up? Piggy (180)
What d’you mean by it eh? … What d’you mean by coming with spears? What d’you mean by not joining my tribe? Jack (182)
What have I done? I liked him – and I wanted us to be rescued- Ralph (188)
I am (responding to “Who’s the boss here”) Ralph (201)
I should have thought that a pack of British boys – you’re all British, aren’t you? – would have been able to put up a better show than that Naval Officer (202)
I know. Jolly good show. Like the Coral Island Naval Officer (202)
…because what’s rights, right’ Piggy
his ____ was a thing on its own, behind which ____ hid, liberated from shame and self conciousness” mask, Jack
“We’ll have rules!… Lots of rules! Then when anyone breaks ’em-“ Jack
“I got the conch! Just you listen! The first thing we ought to have made was shelters down there by the beach.” Piggy
“How do you expect to be rescued if you dont put first things first?” Piggy
“He was a small, skinny boy, his chin pointed, and his eyes so bright they had decieved Ralph into thinking him delightfully gay and wicked.” Simon
“He’s queer. He’s funny.” (who is the ‘he’) Simon
“They don’t smell me. They see me, I think. Something pink, under the trees.” Jack (talking about the pigs)
“What’s the dirtiest thing there is?” Simon
“Its time some people knew they’ve got to keep quite and leave deciding things to the rest of us” Jack
“However _____ thought of the beast, there rose before his inward sight the picture of human at once heroic and sick” Simon
“He sunned himself in their new respect and felt that hunting was good afterall” Ralph
“Power lay in the brown swell of his forearms; authority sat on his shoulder and chattered in his ear like an ape.” Jack
“He came– disguised. He may come again…” Jack (talking about the beast)
“He obeyed an instict that he did not know he possessed and swearved over the open space so that the spears went wide.” Ralph
“______’s arms and legs twitched a bit, like a pigs after it has been killed.” Piggy
“If Someone threw you a rope when you were drowning. If a doctor said take this because if you don’t take it you’ll die— you would, wouldn’t you?” Ralph
“Suppose I got like the others— not caring. what’ud come of us?” Ralph
“______ advanced upon them as one wielding a nameless authority” Roger
“He began to dance and his laughter became a bloodthirsty snarling.” Jack
“______ had no self-consciousness in public thinking but would treat the day’s decisions as though he were playing chess. The only trouble was that he would never be a very good chess player.” Ralph
“‘You knew, didn’t you? I’m part of you? Close, close, close! I’m the reason why it’s no go? Why things are what they are?'” The lord of the flies

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