The content of this page was created by users. It has not been screened or verified by IMDb staff.
: Oh, Arthur... what a good friend you are to him, to us. Lord Arthur Goring
: Yes, but we're not out of danger yet. In fact, I believe there's a rather popular saying about frying pans and fires, except now it is you and I, dear Gertrude, who are to be roasted.
: Yes, Arthur, it is Robert himself who wishes to retire from public life. Lord Arthur Goring
: Rather than risk losing your love, he would do anything. Has he not been punished enough? Gertrude
: We've both been punished. I set him up too high. Lord Arthur Goring
: Do not set him down now too low.
: The truth is, when I agreed to the story about the letter being intended for you and not for Arthur... well, the truth is... the truth is...
: I lied.
: Oh, I need a drink!
Lord Arthur Goring
: Gertrude, it is not the perfect, but rather the imperfect who have need of love. Gertrude
: You seem to know a great deal about it all of a sudden. Lord Arthur Goring
: Oh, I hope not. All I know, Gertrude, is that it takes great courage to see the world in all its tainted glory, and still to love it. And even more courage to see it in the one you love. Gertrude, you have more courage than any woman I have ever known. Do not be afraid now to use it.
: Lord Goring, you are talking quite seriously. Lord Arthur Goring
: You must forgive me, Lady Chiltern. It won't occur again. Gertrude
: No, I like you to be serious.
: Gertrude, please don't say such a dreadful thing to Lord Goring. Seriousness would be very unbecoming to him. Good morning, Lord Goring. Pray be as trivial as you can.