Titles from AS YOU LIKE IT


Walter Howell Deverell:
The Mock Marriage of Orlando and Rosalind

(Allusion to title)
  • Margaret Comer: As You Hike It
  • William Lyon Phelps: As I Like It
  • Belle Barsky: As We Like It
  • (Allusion to a character in the play.)
  • F. Xavier Calvert: A Modern Rosalind
  • My father's love is enough to honour him. (I,ii)
  • Margaret Peterson: Love Is Enough
  • Francis Young: Love Is Enough
  • William Morris: Love Is Enough
  • Peggy Gaddis: Love Is Enough
  • Sir, fare you well:
    Hereafter, in a better world than this,
    I shall desire more love and knowledge of you. (I,ii)
  • Everett Talbott: A Better World
  • Tyler Dennett: A Better World
  • E. B. Southwick: A Better World
  • Roy Anderson: A Better World
  • Harvey Jackins: A Better World
  • William L. O'Neill: A Better World
  • Here feel we but the penalty of Adam. (II,i)
  • Frederick Staver: The Penalty of Adam
  • Sweet are the uses of adversity,
    Which, like the toad, ugly and venomous,
    Wears yet a precious jewel in its head. (II,i)

    Francis Hayman:
    The Wrestling Scene from 'As You Like It'
  • John Winthrop Hackett: Sweet Uses of Adversity: An Experience
  • Leonard Tashnet: The Uses of Adversity
  • Ellen Spolsky, ed.: The Uses of Adversity: Failure and Accommodation in Reader Response
  • Timothy Garton Ash: The Uses of Adversity: Essays on the Fate of Central Europe
  • I must comfort the weaker vessel, as doublet and hose ought to show itself courageous to petticoat. (II,iv)
  • David Christie Murray: The Weaker Vessel
  • Edward Benson: The Weaker Vessel
  • Antonia Fraser: The Weaker Vessel
  • Under the greenwood tree,
    Who loves to lie with me,
    And turn his merry note
    Unto the sweet bird's throat,
    Come hither, come hither, come hither;
    Here shall he see
    No enemy
    But winter and rough weather. (II,v)
  • Francis Williams: Under the Greenwood Tree...
  • Sister Vernon: Under the Greenwood Tree
  • Ellen Lorenz: Under the Greenwood Tree
  • James P. Dunn: Under the Greenwood Tree
  • Thomas Hardy: Under the Greenwood Tree
  • Sarah Prinsep: No Enemy but Winter
  • Richard Allen: No Enemy but Winter
  • Iris Bromige: Rough Weather
  • A fool, a fool! I met a fool i' the forest,
    A motley fool. (II,vii)
  • R. Aldington: A Fool i' the Forest
  • And so, from hour to hour, we ripe and ripe,
    And then, from hour to hour, we rot and rot;
    And thereby hangs a tale. (II,vii)
  • Charles Earle Funk: Thereby Hangs a Tale
  • Marjorie Merwin: And Thereby Hangs
  • Andrew Spiller: And Thereby Hangs --
  • O noble fool!
    A worthy fool! Motley's the only wear. (II,vii)
  • Thomas Hill MacNeal: Motley's the Only Wear
  • I must have liberty
    Withal, as large a charter as the wind,
    To blow on whom I please. (II,vii)
  • Isabel de Palencia: I Must Have Liberty
  • Whate'er you are
    That in this desert inacessible
    Under the shade of melancholy boughs,
    Lose and neglect the creeping hours of time;
    If ever you have look'd on better days,
    . . .
    Let gentleness my strong enforcement be. (II,vii)
  • Allan Jobson: The Creeping Hours of Time
  • Ronald Mitchell: Better Days
  • Bruce Barton: Better Days
  • Reginald Shutte: Better Days
  • Thomas Fitch: Better Days
  • Richard Dressen: Better Days
  • All the world's a stage,
    And all the men and women merely players:
    They have their exits and their entrances;
    And one man in his time plays many parts,
    His acts being seven ages. At first the infant,
    Mewling and puking in the nurse's arms.
    And then the whining school-boy, with his satchel
    And shining morning face, creeping like snail
    Unwillingly to school. And then the lover,
    Sighing like furnace, with a woeful ballad
    Made to his mistress' eyebrow. Then a soldier,
    Full of strange oaths and bearded like the pard,
    Jealous in honour, sudden and quick in quarrel,
    Seeking the bubble reputation
    Even in the cannon's mouth. And then the justice,
    In fair round belly with good capon lined,
    With eyes severe and beard of formal cut,
    Full of wise saws and modern instances;
    And so he plays his part. The sixth stage shifts
    Into the lean and slipper'd pantaloon
    With spectacles on nose and pouch on side,
    His youthful hose, well saved, a world too wide
    For his shrunk shank; and his big manly voice
    Turning again toward childish treble, pipes
    And whistles in his sound. Last scene of all,
    That ends this strange eventful history,
    Is second childishness and mere oblivion,
    Sans teeth, sans eyes, sans taste, sans every
    thing. (II,vii)

    The Seven Ages of Man
    William Mulready: The Seven Ages of Man
  • Clifford Bax: All the World's a Stage
  • Michael Bender: All the World's a Stage
  • Isaac Jackman: All the World's a Stage
  • Barbara Wisch & Susan Scott Munshower, eds.: All the World's a Stage
  • Ronald Harwood: All the World's a Stage
  • John Gordon: All the World's a Stage
  • Arline Momeyer: All the World's a Stage
  • Harold Meltzer: All the World's a Stage
  • Hershel Zohn: All the World's a Stage: Memoirs
  • Lowell S. Swortzell, comp.: All the World's a Stage: Modern Plays for Young People
  • Hugh Paget, ed.: All the World's a Stage: Australian-British Theatre Exhibition To Mark the Opening of the Sydney Opera House by Her Majesty, Queen Elizabeth II on Oct. 20, 1973
  • Harry Karlinsky: All the World's a Stage: A Special Board Book for Very Young Children
  • Daniel Sandler: The Taxation of International Entertainers and Athletes: All the World's a Stage
  • William Fay: Merely Players
  • Claude Bragdon: Merely Players
  • Lucy Dale: Merely Players
  • Gregory McDonald: Merely Players
  • Lee Bennett Hopkins, ed.: Merely Players
  • Michael McCanles: Merely Players
  • Virginia Tracey: Merely Players
  • Edward Wagenknecht: Merely Players
  • Louise Gluck: Seven Ages
  • John Nicholson: Seven Ages
  • Eva Figes: Seven Ages
  • Basil Dean: Seven Ages: An Autobiography
  • Glyn Davies: Seven Ages to Paradise
  • Frederic Everleigh: Seven Ages of History & Progress: A History of the World and Its People from Remote Ages to Modern Times
  • Walter Kaufmann: The Seven Ages of Man
  • Ralph Bergengren: The Seven Ages of Man
  • Rockwell Kent: The Seven Ages of Man
  • George W. Rutler: The Seven Ages of Man
  • Robert R. Sears, ed.: The Seven Ages of Man
  • Robert R. & S. Shirley Feldman: The Seven Ages of Man
  • George William Rutler: The Seven Ages of Man: Meditations on the Last Words of Christ
  • Christopher Hollis: The Seven Ages: Their Exits and Their Entrances
  • Richard Southern: The Seven Ages of the Theatre
  • Carolyn Wells: The Seven Ages of Childhood
  • Various: The Seven Ages of Music
  • Elizabeth Parker: The Seven Ages of Woman
  • Compton Mackenzie: The Seven Ages of Woman
  • Field Marshall Lord Carver: The Seven Ages of the British Army
  • Maurice Druon: The Seven Ages of Paris
  • Charles Avery: The Seven Ages of Dan: A 2-Act Comedy
  • Donald W. Hoppen: The Seven Ages of Frank Lloyd Wright: The Creative Process
  • George Washington Corner: The Seven Ages of a Medical Scientis: An Autobiography
  • Donald Phillip Verene: The High Road of Humanity: The Seven Ethical Ages of Western Man. William Albert Levi (Value Inquiry Book Series; 27)
  • Jack Oliver: The Lifetime Financial Plan: The Seven Ages of Financial Health
  • Stephen D. Frances: One Man in His Time
  • Sam C. Brissie: One Man in His Time
  • Ellen Glasgow: One Man in His Time
  • Xan Fielding: One Man in His Time
  • G. E. Waterworth: One Man in His Time
  • Serge Oblensky: One Man in His Time
  • Nikolai Borodin: One Man in His Time
  • Bruce Belfrage: One Man in His Time
  • Moyra Charlton: One Man in His Time
  • G. B. Harrison: One Man in His Time
  • Alick West: One Man in His Time
  • Maud Derbin Skinner: One Man in His Time
  • Anne Allardice: Unwillingly to School
  • Pauline Ashwell: Unwillingly to School
  • Tim Heald: Jealous in Honour
  • P. C. Wren: Bubble Reputation
  • Cathie Pelletier: The Bubble Reputation
  • W. Glenn Duncan: Cannon's Mouth
  • Edward Henderson: This Strange Eventful History
  • And thou, thrice-crowned queen of night, survey
    With thy chaste eye, from thy pale sphere above
    Thy huntress' name that my full life doth sway.
  • Kenneth Perkins: Queen of the Night
  • Charles Grobe: The Queen of Night
  • Frederic M. Spotswood: The Queen of Night
  • Marc Behm: The Queen of the Night
  • I know...that he that wants money, means and content is without three good friends. (III,ii)
  • William Wiesner: Three Good Friends
  • This is the very false gallop of verses; why do you infect yourself with them? (III,ii)
  • Thomas Austin Kirby: False Gallop
  • Jaques. Let's meet as little as we can.
    Orlando. I do desire we may be better strangers. (III,ii)
  • Delia Ellis: Better Strangers
  • Jaques. What stature is she of?
    Orlando. Just as high as my heart. (III,ii)
  • Sammy Aaronson: As High As My Heart
  • Here in the skirts of the forest, like fringe upon a petticoat. (III,ii)
  • Violet Quirk: The Skirts of the Forest
  • (Allusion to stage direction in III,v.)
  • Gladys Bronwyn Stern: Another Part of the Forest
  • Lillian Hellman: Another Part of the Forest
  • Men have died from time to time, and worms have eaten them, but not for love. (IV,i)
  • Marten Cumberland: And Worms Have Eaten Them
  • William J. Elliott: And Worms Have Eaten Them
  • Beatrice Kean Seymour: But Not for Love
  • Ivor Wilson: But Not for Love
  • Philip Mechem: And Not for Love
  • O sir, we quarrel in print, by the book; as you have books for good manners: I will name you the degrees. The first, the Retort Courteous; the second, the Quip Modest...the seventh, the Lie Direct. All these you may avoid but the Lie Direct; and you may avoid that too, with an If. (V,iv)
  • Susan Malone: By the Book
  • Martha Blue: By the Book
  • Clive Thomas: By the Book
  • Joseph Ritson: The Quip Modest
  • Sara Woods: The Lie Direct
  • moviesunlimited.com ambrosevideo.com shakespearevideos.com
    Nicholas Rowe's
    Some Account of the Life &c. of Mr. William Shakespear



    Last updated 9 March 2003.