Shakespeare’s Words of Gratitude and Thanks to Thank You

Your presence makes us rich, my noble lord, and far surmounts our labour to attain it“Your presence makes us rich, most noble lord.
And far surmounts our labour to attain it.”

(King Richard II, act 2, sc. 3)

Tips for use.  Elegant follow-up to words of gratitude and consideration, especially when received from a person in power. However, in this day’s blog he who writes it wishes to express his appreciation to all the visitors to the “Your Daily Shakespeare” booth at the “Northwest Book Festival” held Saturday, July 28th in Pioneer Square, the heart of beautiful Portland, Oregon. Therefore, he will modify the line to say, “Your presence made us rich, most noble visitors, and far surpassed our labour to attain it.” And thank you also to those of the visitors who purchased a copy of the book “Your Daily Shakespeare”. I invite everyone to subscribe (free) to the American Shakespeare Club – see menu item just below Shakespeare’s picture. You can also chat with me when I am on line – if not, just email me by writing your comment or question on any of the blogs or directly at jimmie.moglia@gmail.com.
What follows are words addressed to the general audience and visitors at large. You may look at the web-page describing the book “Your Daily Shakespeare”, 1390 pages filled to the brim with over 10,000 situations you may find yourself in or involved with, attuned to the perfect Shakespearean repartee that will get you on the stage or at least out of the water – besides making a winner of any verbal contest. The analytical index is structured so that you can quickly select the best words that fit the situation. You can buy the book on line by clicking on ‘Book Store’ in the second line of the menu.
And if you like this website why not subscribe (see last menu item to the right)? You will get automatically any new blog as well as any other information and novelty that will be forthcoming, including a system to effortlessly (yes) remember hundreds of Shakespearean quotes by heart while having fun in the process. You can also chat with me – please go to the chat-page. And I promise, no sales calls, trade leads, venomous schemes, hidden plots, Machiavellian conspiracies, commercial ploys, psychological tricks, leads exchanges, barter proposals, suggestions or offers of any kind imaginable (and unimaginable).

In the Play.  Feudal lords Ross and Willoughby reply to Bolingbroke (soon to become King Henry IV (Lancaster)), who expressed his appreciation at their joining his party. The usurpation of the throne by Bolingbroke was the trigger of the War of the Roses from 1337 to 1453 – the red rose of Lancaster and the white rose of York.

Image Source:  http://www.thechangeblog.com/gratitude/

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