neither a borrower nor a lender be
From Shakespeare's Hamlet.
Meaning and origin of phrases. 2013.
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neither a borrower nor a lender be — 1601 SHAKESPEARE Hamlet I. iii. 73 Neither a borrower nor a lender be; For loan oft loses both itself and friend. 1985 R. CURTIS & B. ELTON Blackadder II in R. Curtis et al. Black Adder (1998) 192 Take heed the moral of this tale, Be not a… … Proverbs new dictionary
Borrower — Bor row*er, n. One who borrows. [1913 Webster] Neither a borrower nor a lender be. Shak. [1913 Webster] … The Collaborative International Dictionary of English
lender — noun One who lends, especially money. Neither a borrower nor a lender be: Ant: borrower … Wiktionary
borrower — see neither a borrower nor a lender be … Proverbs new dictionary
lender — see neither a borrower nor a lender be … Proverbs new dictionary
Polonius — is a character from William Shakespeare s Hamlet . The character is best known for uttering the immortal words: To thine own self be true, as well as a few other phrases still in use today such as Neither a borrower nor a lender be and brevity is … Wikipedia
Deed in lieu of foreclosure — A Deed in lieu of foreclosure is a deed instrument in which a mortgagor (i.e. the borrower) conveys all interest in a real property to the mortgagee (i.e. the lender) to satisfy a loan that is in default and avoid foreclosure proceedings. The… … Wikipedia
Usury — (] In the 13th century Cardinal Hostiensis enumerated thirteen situations in which charging interest was not immoral. [cite journal | last = Roover | first = Raymond | title = The Scholastics, Usury, and Foreign Exchang | journal = Business… … Wikipedia
Oxford Dictionary of Proverbs, Thematic Index — absence absence makes the heart grow fonder he who is absent is always in the wrong the best of friends must part blue are the hills that are far away distance lends enchantment to the view out of sight, out of mind … Proverbs new dictionary
borrow — 01. If you need to [borrow] any money, just let me know, and I ll help you out. 02. I don t want to [borrow] money from the bank to buy a car; I d rather pay for it in cash, all at once. 03. English [borrows] a lot of words from other languages.… … Grammatical examples in English