Aguecheek, Sir Andrew

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Aguecheek,

Sir Andrew, Shakespearean character known for his consumption of beef.
Aguecheek disease - chronic dementia in cases of liver disease due to intolerance of nitrogen produced after ingestion of large amounts of protein.
References in periodicals archive ?
There are some fine performances from Emma Hamilton as the disguised Viola, Morgan Philpott as an affable Sir Toby Belch and Neal Foster as the foolish fop Sir Andrew Aguecheek.
Likewise, Dan Kenney played Sir Andrew Aguecheek as an over the top gay caricature, an interpretation of the role that has become something of a cliche.
In this he satirises the 'gull' or 'gallant', the foppish, pretentious man-about-town like Shakespeare's Sir Andrew Aguecheek in Twelfth Night.
But Dev was about to be bitten by the acting bug, when he played the comedy character Sir Andrew Aguecheek in a musical production of Twelfth Night.
Meigh's own Sir Toby Belch, sometimes drunk, always joking, was played without the usual padding but with a huge sense of fun, his friend Sir Andrew Aguecheek by Andy Byron as a gormless knight who managed to fall into the hedge at times.
An audience favorite was Christopher DuVal as Sir Andrew Aguecheek, a knight who has attached himself to Olivia's household.
Ultimately, the cruel plot to humiliate him (perpetrated by Sir Toby Belch and Sir Andrew Aguecheek) results in a punishment far too strong to fit his crimes of longing and fantasy.
Gamblers--at any rate, successful gamblers--must always have had some notion of "odds." We know that they did, for related terms escaped into ordinary language: "vernacular quantification" Franklin calls it, and quotes passages like Sir Andrew Aguecheek's "it's four to one she'll none of me" from Twelfth Night.
'I delight in masques and revels sometimes altogether', says Sir Andrew Aguecheek (Twelfth Night, 1.3.108).
"'Her C's, her U's, and her T's: why that?' A New Reply for Sir Andrew Aguecheek." Review of English Studies n.
Similarly, the low-comedy subplot involving the humiliation of Olivia's stuffy steward Malvolio by her housemaid Maria, her drunken relative Sir Toby Belch, and the ne'er-do-well Sir Andrew Aguecheek takes on darker tones than usual.
As a seventh grader, I savored the scenes between Sir Toby Belch, Sir Andrew Aguecheek, Feste, Maria, and Malvolio, while dismissing the poetic love triangle of Viola, Duke Orsino, and Olivia as an annoying interruption.