William Shakespeare quote about mother from Much Ado About Nothing - No, sure, my lord, my mother cried; but then there was a star danc'd, and under that was I born.
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No, sure, my lord, my mother cried; but then there was a star danc'd, and under that was I born.
 William Shakespeare, Much Ado About Nothing (1600). copy citation

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Author William Shakespeare
Source Much Ado About Nothing
Topic mother birth
Date 1600
Language English
Reference
Note Written between 1598 and 1599
Weblink http://www.gutenberg.org/cache/epub/2240/pg2240-images.html

Context

“No, my Lord, vnlesse I might haue another for working-daies, your Grace is too costly to weare euerie day: but I beseech your Grace pardon mee, I was borne to speake all mirth, and no matter
Prince. Your silence most offends me, and to be merry, best becomes you, for out of question, you were born in a merry howre
Beatr. No sure my Lord, my Mother cried, but then there was a starre daunst, and vnder that was I borne: cosins God giue you ioy
Leonato. Neece, will you looke to those things I told
you of? Beat. I cry you mercy Vncle, by your Graces pardon.
Exit Beatrice. Prince.” source

Meaning and analysis

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