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Eating Quotes
This section contains Eating Quotes

I almost die for food, and let me have it! (Quote by - William Shakespeare)

Sit down and feed, and welcome to our table. (Quote by - William Shakespeare)

Marry, he must have a long spoon that must eat with the devil. (Quote by - William Shakespeare)

Master, if you do, expect spoon-meat, or bespeak a long spoon. (Quote by - William Shakespeare)

Thou say'st his meat was sauced with thy upbradings; Unquiet meals make ill digestions; Thereof the raging fire of fever bred. (Quote by - William Shakespeare)

If you love an addle egg as well as you love an idle head, you would eat chickens i' th' shell. (Quote by - William Shakespeare)

He hath eaten me out of house and home; he hath put all of my substance into that fat belly of his. (Quote by - William Shakespeare)

He that keeps not crust nor crum Weary of all, shall want some. (Quote by - William Shakespeare)

Poor Tom, that eats the swimming frog, the toad, the todpole, the wall-newt and the water; that in the fury of his heart, when the foul fiend rages, eats cow-dung for sallets, swallows the old rat and the ditch-dog, drinks the green mantle of the standing pool; who is whipped from tithing to tithing, and stock-punished and imprisoned; who hath had three suits to his back, six shirts to his body, Horse to ride, and weapon to wear, But mice and rats, and such small deer, Have been Tom's food for seven long year. (Quote by - William Shakespeare)

Be it not in thy care. Go, I charge thee, invite them all; let in the tide Of knaves once more; my cook and I'll provide. (Quote by - William Shakespeare)

Each man to his stool, with that spur as he would to the lip of his mistress. Your diet shall be in all places alike; make not a City feast of it, to let the meat cool ere we can agree upon the first place; sit, sit. The gods require our thanks. (Quote by - William Shakespeare)

Fat paunches have lean pates, and dainty bits Make rich the ribs, but backrout quite the wits. (Quote by - William Shakespeare)

You would be, sweet madam, if your miseries were in the same abundance as your good fortunes are; and yet for aught I see, they are as sick that surfeit with too much as they that starve with nothing. (Quote by - William Shakespeare)

Come, we have a hot venison pasty to dinner. (Quote by - William Shakespeare)

I wished your venison better--it was ill killed. (Quote by - William Shakespeare)

I will make an end of my dinner--there's pippins and seese to come. (Quote by - William Shakespeare)

For, as a surfeit of the sweetest things The deepest loathing to the stomach brings, Or as the heresies that men do leave Are hated most of those they did deceive, So thou, my surfeit and my heresy, Of all be hated, but the most of me! (Quote by - William Shakespeare)

I fear it is too choleric a meat. How say you to a fat tripe finely broiled? (Quote by - William Shakespeare)

What say you to a piece of beef and mustard? (Quote by - William Shakespeare)

My cake is dough, but I'll in among the rest, Out of hope of all but my share of the feast. (Quote by - William Shakespeare)

Things sweet to taste prove in digestion sour. (Quote by - William Shakespeare)

But that our feasts In every mess have folly, and the feeders Digest it with a custom, I should blush To see you so attired, swoon, I think, To show myself a glass. (Quote by - William Shakespeare)

Though we eat little flesh and drink no wine, Yet let's be merry; we'll have tea and toast; Custards for supper, and an endless host Of syllabubs and jellies and mince-pies, And other such ladylike luxuries. (Quote by - Percy Bysshe Shelley)

Oh, herbaceous treat! 'Twould tempt the dying anchorite to eat; Back to the world he'd turn his fleeting soul, And plunge his fingers in the salad bowl; Serenely full the epicure would say, "Fate cannot harm me,--I have dined to-day." (Quote by - Sydney Smith)

Bad men live that they may eat and drink, whereas good men eat and drink that they may live. (Quote by - Socrates)

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