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mockery
in
The Winter's Tale
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mockery
Used In
The Winter's Tale
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  • Let no man mock me,
  • Nay, that’s a mock: I have seen a lady’s nose That has been blue, but not her eyebrows.
  • —But to make an end of the ship,—to see how the sea flap-dragon’d it:—but first, how the poor souls roared, and the sea mocked them;—and how the poor gentleman roared, and the bear mocked him,—both roaring louder than the sea or weather.
  • —But to make an end of the ship,—to see how the sea flap-dragon’d it:—but first, how the poor souls roared, and the sea mocked them;—and how the poor gentleman roared, and the bear mocked him,—both roaring louder than the sea or weather.
  • But here it is: prepare To see the life as lively mock’d as ever Still sleep mock’d death: behold; and say ’tis well.
  • But here it is: prepare To see the life as lively mock’d as ever Still sleep mock’d death: behold; and say ’tis well.
  • The fixture of her eye has motion in’t, As we are mock’d with art.

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


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  • I will not permit the defendant to make a mockery of this trial.
  • Abuses at Abu Ghraib made a mockery of American idealism.

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