Tips for Use. There are two applications possible. One (“It is the purpose that makes strong the vow”) is a warning or caution against inconsistency – especially applicable to politicians. As general rule the more vague is the ‘vow’ the more likely that it means nothing. Typical is Obama’s campaign slogan “Yes we can”. If anyone can offer at least a semi-rational meaning, please write about it.
Equally as frequent…are vows that have no purpose behind it other than getting votes – in that case the second line offers an excellent justification, if not rational at least poetical “But vows to every purpose must not hold.”
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Of course, if you acquire the book “Your Daily Shakespeare” you will not only enjoy it but you will find it very useful. The quote in this post and more than ten thousand others will lead you to find the words that perfectly strengthen your argument(s). After all Shakespeare wrote them, I simply extracted, structured and compiled them so as to make Shakespeare very “user friendly” as they say. And if you wish I will even sign the book. But this is the extent of any “sales” effort, call or solicitation.
In the play. Cassandra and Andromache plead with Hector not to fight with Achilles, though Hector swore to seal his commitment to do so.
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