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Eros
in
Antony and Cleopatra
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Eros -- from Greek mythology
Used In
Antony and Cleopatra
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  • How now, friend Eros!
  • ] [Enter CLEOPATRA, led by CHARMIAN and IRAS, EROS following.
  • No, no, no, no, no. EROS.
  • Madam, O good empress,— EROS.
  • EROS.
  • EROS.
  • EROS.
  • EROS.
  • EROS.
  • EROS.
  • EROS.
  • EROS.
  • EROS.
  • — Thou fumblest, Eros, and my queen’s a squire More tight at this than thou: despatch.
  • Enter ANTONY and EROS; a SOLDIER meeting them.
  • Eros, thou yet behold’st me?
  • My good knave Eros, now thy captain is Even such a body: here I am Antony; Yet cannot hold this visible shape, my knave.
  • — Nay, weep not, gentle Eros; there is left us Ourselves to end ourselves.
  • Unarm, Eros; the long day’s task is done, And we must sleep.
  • Thou teachest me, O valiant Eros, what I should, and thou couldst not.
  • Eros! mine armour, Eros!
  • Eros! mine armour, Eros!
  • Come, mine armour, Eros!
  • My queen and Eros Have, by their brave instruction, got upon me A nobleness in record: but I will be A bridegroom in my death, and run into’t As to a lover’s bed.
  • —Apace, Eros, apace.
  • — What, Eros, Eros!
  • — What, Eros, Eros!
  • —Come, Eros, Eros!
  • —Come, Eros, Eros!
  • Eros, despatch.
  • Go, Eros, send his treasure after; do it; Detain no jot, I charge thee; write to him— I will subscribe,—gentle adieus and greetings; Say that I wish he never find more cause To change a master.
  • Eros, ho!
  • Eros, ho!
  • Now, Eros.
  • Eros!
  • Eros!
  • Eros!
  • EROS.
  • EROS.
  • EROS.
  • EROS.
  • EROS.
  • EROS.
  • EROS.
  • EROS.
  • EROS.
  • EROS.
  • EROS.
  • EROS.
  • I made these wars for Egypt; and the queen,— Whose heart I thought I had, for she had mine; Which, whilst it was mine, had annex’d unto’t A million moe, now lost,—she, Eros, has Pack’d cards with Caesar, and false-play’d my glory Unto an enemy’s triumph.
  • Eros, Wouldst thou be window’d in great Rome and see Thy master thus with pleach’d arms, bending down His corrigible neck, his face subdu’d To penetrative shame; whilst the wheel’d seat Of fortunate Caesar, drawn before him, branded His baseness that ensued?
  • Thou art sworn, Eros, That, when the exigent should come,—which now Is come indeed—when I should see behind me The inevitable prosecution of Disgrace and horror, that, on my command, Thou then wouldst kill me: do’t; the time is come: Thou strik’st not me; ’tis Caesar thou defeat’st.
  • [Enter ENOBARBUS and EROS, meeting.
  • ] EROS.
  • [Exeunt ANTONY, EROS, Officers and Soldiers.
  • Come, then; and, Eros, Thy master dies thy scholar: to do thus [Falling on his sword.
  • [Enter EROS with armour.
  • [Enter ANTONY and EROS.
  • [Re-enter EROS.
  • — [Exit EROS.
  • [Enter EROS.
  • ] EROS.
  • ] EROS.
  • ] EROS.

  • There are no more uses of "Eros" in the play.


    Show samples from other sources
  • Cupid is the Roman counterpart to the Greek Eros.
  • I’d lost Daphne because of one careless comment to Eros.
    Rick Riordan  --  The Trials of Apollo

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