The Wrong Stop, Part Two

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  1. Henry IV, part 2: Entire Play
  2. 'Love of Life,' by Jack London, Part Two
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  4. IELTS Speaking Part 2: Will I get a low score if I speak for less than 2 mins?

O thou fond many, with what loud applause Didst thou beat heaven with blessing Bolingbroke, Before he was what thou wouldst have him be! And being now trimm'd in thine own desires, Thou, beastly feeder, art so full of him, That thou provokest thyself to cast him up. So, so, thou common dog, didst thou disgorge Thy glutton bosom of the royal Richard; And now thou wouldst eat thy dead vomit up, And howl'st to find it.

What trust is in these times? They that, when Richard lived, would have him die, Are now become enamour'd on his grave: Thou, that threw'st dust upon his goodly head When through proud London he came sighing on After the admired heels of Bolingbroke, Criest now 'O earth, yield us that king again, And take thou this! Past and to come seems best; things present worst. A street. FANG It is entered. Is't a lusty yeoman? If his weapon be out: he will foin like any devil; he will spare neither man, woman, nor child.

Good Master Fang, hold him sure: good Master Snare, let him not 'scape. A' comes continuantly to Pie-corner--saving your manhoods--to buy a saddle; and he is indited to dinner to the Lubber's-head in Lumbert street, to Master Smooth's the silkman: I pray ye, since my exion is entered and my case so openly known to the world, let him be brought in to his answer.

A hundred mark is a long one for a poor lone woman to bear: and I have borne, and borne, and borne, and have been fubbed off, and fubbed off, and fubbed off, from this day to that day, that it is a shame to be thought on. There is no honesty in such dealing; unless a woman should be made an ass and a beast, to bear every knave's wrong. Yonder he comes; and that errant malmsey-nose knave, Bardolph, with him.

Do your offices, do your offices: Master Fang and Master Snare, do me, do me, do me your offices. I had thought weariness durst not have attached one of so high blood. Doth it not show vilely in me to desire small beer? But, indeed, these humble considerations make me out of love with my greatness. What a disgrace is it to me to remember thy name!

Henry IV, part 2: Entire Play

But that the tennis-court-keeper knows better than I; for it is a low ebb of linen with thee when thou keepest not racket there; as thou hast not done a great while, because the rest of thy low countries have made a shift to eat up thy holland: and God knows, whether those that bawl out the ruins of thy linen shall inherit his kingdom: but the midwives say the children are not in the fault; whereupon the world increases, and kindreds are mightily strengthened. Tell me, how many good young princes would do so, their fathers being so sick as yours at this time is?

But I tell thee, my heart bleeds inwardly that my father is so sick: and keeping such vile company as thou art hath in reason taken from me all ostentation of sorrow. PRINCE HENRY It would be every man's thought; and thou art a blessed fellow to think as every man thinks: never a man's thought in the world keeps the road-way better than thine: every man would think me an hypocrite indeed. And what accites your most worshipful thought to think so? POINS By this light, I am well spoke on; I can hear it with my own ears: the worst that they can say of me is that I am a second brother and that I am a proper fellow of my hands; and those two things, I confess, I cannot help.

By the mass, here comes Bardolph. The time was, father, that you broke your word, When you were more endeared to it than now; When your own Percy, when my heart's dear Harry, Threw many a northward look to see his father Bring up his powers; but he did long in vain. Who then persuaded you to stay at home? There were two honours lost, yours and your son's.

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For yours, the God of heaven brighten it! For his, it stuck upon him as the sun In the grey vault of heaven, and by his light Did all the chivalry of England move To do brave acts: he was indeed the glass Wherein the noble youth did dress themselves: He had no legs that practised not his gait; And speaking thick, which nature made his blemish, Became the accents of the valiant; For those that could speak low and tardily Would turn their own perfection to abuse, To seem like him: so that in speech, in gait, In diet, in affections of delight, In military rules, humours of blood, He was the mark and glass, copy and book, That fashion'd others.

And him, O wondrous him! O miracle of men! Never, O never, do his ghost the wrong To hold your honour more precise and nice With others than with him! But I must go and meet with danger there, Or it will seek me in another place And find me worse provided. So did your son; He was so suffer'd: so came I a widow; And never shall have length of life enough To rain upon remembrance with mine eyes, That it may grow and sprout as high as heaven, For recordation to my noble husband. I will resolve for Scotland: there am I, Till time and vantage crave my company.

Enter two Drawers First Drawer What the devil hast thou brought there? Second Drawer Mass, thou sayest true.

'Love of Life,' by Jack London, Part Two

The prince once set a dish of apple-johns before him, and told him there were five more Sir Johns, and, putting off his hat, said 'I will now take my leave of these six dry, round, old, withered knights. First Drawer Why, then, cover, and set them down: and see if thou canst find out Sneak's noise; Mistress Tearsheet would fain hear some music. Dispatch: the room where they supped is too hot; they'll come in straight.

Second Drawer Sirrah, here will be the prince and Master Poins anon; and they will put on two of our jerkins and aprons; and Sir John must not know of it: Bardolph hath brought word. First Drawer By the mass, here will be old Utis: it will be an excellent stratagem. Second Drawer I'll see if I can find out Sneak. The palace. Exit Page. And how doth my good cousin Silence?

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I was once of Clement's Inn, where I think they will talk of mad Shallow yet. There was I, and little John Doit of Staffordshire, and black George Barnes, and Francis Pickbone, and Will Squele, a Cotswold man; you had not four such swinge-bucklers in all the inns o' court again: and I may say to you, we knew where the bona-robas were and had the best of them all at commandment. I see him break Skogan's head at the court-gate, when a' was a crack not thus high: and the very same day did I fight with one Sampson Stockfish, a fruiterer, behind Gray's Inn.

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Jesu, Jesu, the mad days that I have spent! How a good yoke of bullocks at Stamford fair? Is old Double of your town living yet? How a score of ewes now? Gaultree Forest. My friends and brethren in these great affairs, I must acquaint you that I have received New-dated letters from Northumberland; Their cold intent, tenor and substance, thus: Here doth he wish his person, with such powers As might hold sortance with his quality, The which he could not levy; whereupon He is retired, to ripe his growing fortunes, To Scotland: and concludes in hearty prayers That your attempts may overlive the hazard And fearful melting of their opposite.

Enter a Messenger. My Lord of York, it better show'd with you When that your flock, assembled by the bell, Encircled you to hear with reverence Your exposition on the holy text Than now to see you here an iron man, Cheering a rout of rebels with your drum, Turning the word to sword and life to death. That man that sits within a monarch's heart, And ripens in the sunshine of his favour, Would he abuse the countenance of the king, Alack, what mischiefs might he set abrooch In shadow of such greatness! With you, lord bishop, It is even so.

IELTS Speaking Part 2: Will I get a low score if I speak for less than 2 mins?

Who hath not heard it spoken How deep you were within the books of God? To us the speaker in his parliament; To us the imagined voice of God himself; The very opener and intelligencer Between the grace, the sanctities of heaven And our dull workings. O, who shall believe But you misuse the reverence of your place, Employ the countenance and grace of heaven, As a false favourite doth his prince's name, In deeds dishonourable? You have ta'en up, Under the counterfeited zeal of God, The subjects of his substitute, my father, And both against the peace of heaven and him Have here up-swarm'd them.

I sent your grace The parcels and particulars of our grief, The which hath been with scorn shoved from the court, Whereon this Hydra son of war is born; Whose dangerous eyes may well be charm'd asleep With grant of our most just and right desires, And true obedience, of this madness cured, Stoop tamely to the foot of majesty. My lord, these griefs shall be with speed redress'd; Upon my soul, they shall.

It's probably fine to use JWT tokens there, even if they're not optimal for this kind of case - you're just not using them as sessions. Many of my articles involve years of research and discussion, before a single word is written. If you liked this post, please consider donating!

Funny Non stop Part-4 -- Bindas fun --

Any amount is welcome, no matter how small. Sven Slootweg joepie91 I do things on the internet. Enter your email to subscribe to new posts: Delivered by FeedBurner. So, this time, I'm going to illustrate it with a slightly sarcastic flowchart.

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Footnote: microservice architectures Another argument that came up a lot, was that using JWT for sessions is still fine in a microservice architecture. In a microservice architecture where the client talks directly to the services , you will have roughly two types of services: Stateful services: Something that has a concept of a session or persistence, like a chat service. Stateless services: Something that does not have a concept of a session, but rather performs individual self-contained tasks, like a video transcoding service.