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Monsieur
used in All's Well That Ends Well

12 uses
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Definition
French equivalent to Mr. in English

or:

French equivalent to sir in English (a polite way to address a male)
  • Monsieur Parolles, my lord calls for you.
    1.1 -- Act 1 Scene 1 -- Partly in France, and partly in Tuscany (82% in)
Monsieur = Mr. or Sir (in French)
  • Monsieur Parolles, you were born under a charitable star.
    1.1 -- Act 1 Scene 1 -- Partly in France, and partly in Tuscany (83% in)
  • Sweet Monsieur Parolles!
    2.1 -- Act 2 Scene 1 -- Paris. A room in the King's palace (21% in)
  • Do you hear, monsieur? a word with you.
    2.3 -- Act 2 Scene 3 -- Paris. The KING'S palace (61% in)
  • Is there any unkindness between my lord and you, monsieur?
    2.5 -- Act 2 Scene 5 -- Another room in the same (34% in)
  • —Farewell, monsieur; I have spoken better of you than you have or will to deserve at my hand; but we must do good against evil.
    2.5 -- Act 2 Scene 5 -- Another room in the same (49% in)
  • Where are my other men, monsieur?
    2.5 -- Act 2 Scene 5 -- Another room in the same (95% in)
  • Monsieur Parolles.
    3.5 -- Act 3 Scene 5 -- Without the walls of Florence (58% in)
  • How now, monsieur! this drum sticks sorely in your disposition.
    3.6 -- Act 3 Scene 6 -- Camp before Florence (36% in)
  • Why, if you have a stomach, to't, monsieur, if you think your mystery in stratagem can bring this instrument of honour again into his native quarter, be magnanimous in the enterprise, and go on; I will grace the attempt for a worthy exploit; if you speed well in it, the duke shall both speak of it and extend to you what further becomes his greatness, even to the utmost syllable of your worthiness.
    3.6 -- Act 3 Scene 6 -- Camp before Florence (53% in)
  • You are deceived, my lord; this is Monsieur Parolles, the gallant militarist (that was his own phrase),that had the whole theoric of war in the knot of his scarf, and the practice in the chape of his dagger.
    4.3 -- Act 4 Scene 3 -- The Florentine camp (42% in)
  • Good Monsieur Lavache, give my Lord Lafeu this letter: I have ere now, sir, been better known to you, when I have held familiarity with fresher clothes; but I am now, sir, muddied in fortune's mood, and smell somewhat strong of her strong displeasure.
    5.2 -- Act 5 Scene 2 -- Rousillon. The inner court of the COUNTESS'S palace (5% in)

There are no more uses of "Monsieur" in All's Well That Ends Well.

Typical Usage  (best examples)
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