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Uttered hearenly-expelled, put out by the power of heaven
M. A. v. 4, n.

Till death be uttered,

Heavenly, heavenly.


Un.oose it from their bond. Luc. n.

Those that much covet are with gain so fond,
That what they have not, that which they possess

They scatter and unlouse it from their bond.
Unmann'd-term of falconry. R. J. iii. 2, n.

Hood my unmann d blood bating in my cheeks,

With thy black mantle.
Unquestionable-not to be questioned, not to be conversed
with. A. L. iii. 2, n.

An unquestimable spirit, which you have not.
Unready-undressed. H.6, F. P. ii. 1, n.

How, now, my lords ? what, all unready so?
Unrecalling---not to be recalled. Luc. n.

And ever let his unrecalling crime

Have time to wail the abusing of his time.
Unrespected-unregarded. So. xliii. n.

For all the day they view thinys unrespected.
Unrespectire-inconsiderate. R. T. iv. 2, n.

I will converse with iron-witted fools,

And unrespective boys.
Unscissor'd shall this hair of mine remain. P. iii. 3, n.

Till she be married madam,
By bright Diana, whom we honour all,
Unscissur'd shall this hair of mine remain,

Though I show will in 't.
Unsisting-never at rest. M. M. iv. 2, n.

That spirit 's possess 'd with haste,
That wounds the unsisting postern with these strokes.
Unstate. L. i. 2, n.

I would unstate myself, to be in a dne resolution.
Unthread. J. v. 4, n.

Unthread the rude eye of rebellion.
Until your date erpire--until you die. P. iii. 4, n.

Where you may 'bide until your date expire.
Untraded-unused, uncommon. T. C. iv. 5, n.

Mock not, that I affect the untraded oath.
Untrimmd-undecorated. So. xviii. n.

By chance, or nature's changing course, untrimm'd.
Untrue (used as a substantive.) So. cxii. n.

Incapable of more, replete with you,

My most true mind thus maketh mine untrue.
Untwine. Cy. iv. 2, n.

And let the stinking elder, grief, untwine

His perishing root with the increasing vine.
Unwappen'd. T. N. K. v. 4, n.

We come tow'rds the gods
Yonng, and unwappen'd.
Unyoke-finish your work. 11. v. 1, n.

Ay, tell me that, and unyuke.
Upon cornmund-at your pleasure. A. L. ii. 7, n.

And therefore sit you down in gentleness,

And take upon command what help we have.
Upon the hip. M. V. i. 3, n.

If I can catch him once upon the hip.
Urchin-snouted-with the snout of the urchin, or hedge-hog,
V. A. n.

But this foul, grim, and urchin-snouted boar.
Usances-usury. M. V. i. 3, i.

You have rated me
About my moneys, and my usances.
Us’d-deported. H. E. iii. 1, n.

And, pray, forgive me,
If I have us'd myself unmannerly.
Use-interest of money. M. M. i. 1, n.

She determines
Herself the glory of a creditor,

Both thanks and use.
Usurer's chain--ornament of a wealthy citizen, or goldsmith.
M. A. ii. 1, n.

About your neck, like an usurer's chain.
Usurers, practices of. M.M. iv. 3, i.

He's in for a commodity of brown paper.
Utterance-à outrance. Cy.iii. 1, n.

Of him I gather'd honour;
Which he to seek of me again, perforce,

Behoves me keep at utterance.
Utteranco-combat-à outrance. M. iii. 1, n. (See Cy.iii. 1, n.)

Come, fate, into the list,
And champion me to the utterunce !
Utter'd-put forth. L. L. L. ii. 1, n.

Not utter'd by base sale of chapmen's tongues.

Vaded-faded, vanished. R. S. i. 2, 1.

Is hack'd down, and his summer leaves all raded.
Vaded-faded. P. P. n.

Swec: rose, fair flower, untimely pluck’d, soon madrid
Vail (v.)-lower. M. M. v. 1, n.

Vail your regard
Upon a wrong'd, I would fain have said, a maid !
Vail (v.)-bow down. Cor. iii. 1, n.

If he have power,
Then vail your ignorance.
Vaild-lowered. V. A. n.

Here overcome, as one full of despair,

She rail'd her eyelids.
Vailing-causing to fall down. L. L. L. v. 2, n.

Are angels vailing clouds.
Vailing-letting down. M. V. i. 1, n.

Vailing her high-top lower than her ribs.
Vails—lowers. V. A. n.

He rails his tail, that, like a falling plume,

Cool shadow to his melting buttock lent.
Vain-light of tongue. C. E iii. 2, n.

'T is holy sport, to be a little vain.
Valiant-manly. H. ii. 2, n.

Thy face is valiant since I saw thee last.
Validity-value. A. W. v. 3, n.

0, behold this ring,
Whose high respect, and rich validity.
Validity-valne, worth. L. i. 1, n.

No less in space, validity, and pleasure,

Than that conferr'd on Goneril.
Vantage-opportunity. Cy. i. 4, n.

Imugen. When shall we hear from him ?

Be assurd, madam,
With his next vantage.
Varlet-servant. T.C.i, I, n.

Call here my varlet, I'll unarm again.
Vassals. A. C. i. 4, n.

Leave thy lascivious vassals.
Vast-great space.

W. T. i. 1, n.
Shook hands, as over a rast.
Vast of night. T. i. 2, n. (See H. i. 2, n.).

Shall for that rast of night that they may work

Ali exercise on thee.
Vastly-like a waste.

Who like a late-sack d island rastly stood

Bare and unpeopled.
Vaunt-van. T. C. Prologue, n.

That our play
Leaps o'er the vaunt and firstlings of those broils.
Vaward—van. H. 6, F. P. i. 1, n.

He being in the vaward, (plac'd behind,
With purpose to relieve and follow them,)

Cowardly fled, not having struck one stroke.
V'eil full purpose (v.)-conceal the full extent of his purpose
M. M. iv. 6, n.

Yet I am advis'd to do it;
He says, to reil full purpose.
Velure-velvet. T. S. iii. 2, n.

And a woman's crupper of relure.
Velvet-guards. H. 4, F. P. iii. 1, i.

To velvet-guards, and Sunday-citizens.
Venetian houses, furniture of. T. S. ii. 1, i.

I will unto Venice,
To buy apparel 'gainst my wedding-day.

My house within the city
Is richly furnished with plate and gold.
Venetian galleys. M. V. i. 1, 1.

Argosies with portly sail.
Venew. L. L. L. v. 1, i.

Venew of wit.
Venew'dest-most decayed, most mouldy. T. C. ii. 1, n.

Speak then, thou veuew'dest leaven, speak.
Vengeance-mischief. A. L. iv. 3, n.

Whiles the eye of man did woo me,
That could do no vengeance to me.

Luc. 17.


Venice, climate of. T. S. iv. 1, i.

Curt. Who is that calls so coldly?

Gru. A piece of ice.
Venice, grass in. M. V. i. 1, 1.

Plucking the grass to know where sits the wind.
Venice, pu lic places in. M. V. i. 3, ;.
Venice, notion of the mainland in. M. V. ii. 2, i.

I will run as far as God has any ground.
Venice, ferries at. M. V. ii. 4, i.

Unto the tranect, to the common ferry,

Which trades to Venice.
Venice, residences in. 0. i. 1, i.

To start my quiet.
Ventidius,-from North's . Plutarch.' A.C iii. 1, i,

Now, darting Parthia, &c.
Ventures. M. V. i. 1, n.

My rentures are not in one bottom trusted.
Venus and Adonis, passage from. R. J. ii. 4, i.

Therefore do nimble-pinioned doves draw love.
Verbal-plain. Cy. ii. 3, n.

You put me to forget a lady's manners,

By being so rerbil.
Verona, notice of. R.J.i. i.
Very-true. G. V. iii. 2. n.

Especially against his rery friend.
Vice Iniquity. R. T. iii. 1, i.

Thus, like the formal Vice Iniquity.
Vice of kings. H. iii. 3, n. (See H. 4, S. P. iii. 2, i.)

A rice of kings :
A cutpurse of the empire and the rule.
Vice's dayger. II. 4, S. P. iii. 2, i.

And now is this Vice's dagger become a squire.
Vild-pile. M. N. D. i. 1, n.

Things base and rili.
Villain, in two senses: 1. worthless fellow; 2. one of mean
birth. A. L. i. !, n.

Oliver. Wilt ihou lav hands on me, rillain

Orlando. I am no villain: I am the youngest son of sir

Rowland de Bois.
Villainies of man will set him clear. Ath. iii. 3, n.

The devil knew not what he did when he made man
politic; he cross'd himself by 't: and I cannot think,

but, in the end, the villainies of man will set him clear.
Viol-da-gambo-bass viol. T. N. i. 3, i.

Violent thefts. T. C. v. 3, n. Do not count it holy

To hurt by being just: it is as lawful,
For we would give much, to count vilent thefts

And rob in the behalf of charity.
Virgil's 'Æneid.' H. 4, S. P. Induction, i.

Upon my tongues continual slanders ride.
Virginalling. W. T. i. 2, i.

Still virginalling
Upon his palm.
Virtue go virtue to go. M. M. iii. 2, n.

Pattern in himself to know,

Grace to stand, and rirtue go.
Vizaments--advisements. M. W.i.1, n.

Take your rizaments in that.
Void of appvintment --- without preparation of armour or wea-
pons. T. N. K. ii. 1, n.

I'll prove it in my shackles, with these lands

Vuid of appointment.
Vows of chastity. G. V. iv. 3, i.

Cpon whose grave thou vow'dst pure chastity.
Vox. T. N. v. 1, n.

An your ladyship will have it as it ought to be, you

must allow tur.
• Vulgar Errors,' Sir Thomas Brown's. T. C ii. 3, i.

The elephant hath joints, &c.
Vulgarly-publicly, M. M. v. 1, n.

To justify this worthy nobleman,
So rulgurly and personally accus'd.

Wafts—waves, signs. H. i. 4, n.

Lock, with what courteous action
It wafts you to a more removed ground.
Walking-sticka. M. A. v. 4, i.

There is no staff more reverend than one tipped with

Wall-neut, and the water-the wall-newt, and the water sent
L. iii. 4, R.

Thc toad, the tadpole, the wall-neut, and the watt.
Walter-commonly pronounced Water. H. 6, S. P. iv. 1, 5

A cunning man did calculate my birth,
And told me that bv Water I should die.
Yet let not this make thee be bloody minded;

Thy name is Gualtier, being rightly sounded.
Wir proclaimed by Cæsar against Cleopatra,- from North's
. Piutarch,' A. C. iii. 7, i.

"T is said in Rome.
Warden--name of a pear. W. T. iv. 2, a.

I must have sailron, to colour the gardes pies.
Warder-truncheon, or staff of command. R. S. i. 3, n.

Stay, the king hath thrown his tarder down.
Ware, bed of. T. N. iii. 2, 1.

Big enough for the bed of Ware in England.
Warkworth Castle. H. 4, S. P. Induction, i.

This worm-eaten hold of ragged stone.
Warn (v.)-summon. R. T. i. 3, n.

And sent to warn them to his royal presence.
i Iarn (v.)-summon. J. C. v. 1, n.

They mean to warn us at Philippi here.
Warrior--applied to a lady. 0. ii, 1, n.

Oth. O my fair warriur!
Warrior. 0. iii. 4, n. (See 0. ii. 1, n.)

I was (unhandsome warrior as I am)

Arraigning his unkindness with my soul.
Warriors fur the working-day-soldiers ready for work, not
dressed up for a holiday. H. F. iv, 3, n.

We are but warriut's find the w rking-day.
Wars (in the time of Elizabeth). G. V. i. 3, i.

Some to the wars, &c.
W'asp-tongue-peevish and mischievous tongue. HI. 4, F.P.
i. 3, n.

Why, what a wasp-tongue and impatient fool.
Wasps G. V. i. 2, i.

Injurious trisps ! to feed on such sweet honey.
Watch-watch-light, night-candle. R. T. 5. 3, A.

Give me a watch.
Watch-case. H. 4, S. P. ii. 1, n.

And leav'st the kingly couch,
A watch-case, or a common 'larum-bell.
Watch him tame. 0. iii. 3, n.

My lord shall never rest;
I'll watch him tame, and talk him out of patience.
Watch in Italy. R. J. v. 3, i.

The watch is coming.
Watches. T. N. il. 5, 1.

Wind up my watch.
Watchmen, ancient. M. A. iii. 3, i.

Have a care that your bills be not stolen.
Water-galls. Luc. n.

These water gells in her dim element

Foretell new storms to those already spent.
War (v.)-grow. L. L. L. v.2,n.

That was the way to make his godhead was.
Waren-penetrable. R. S. i. 3, n.

And with thy blessings steel my lance's point,

That it may enter Mowbray's waren coat.
Waxen epitaph. H. F. i. 2, n.

Not worshipp'd with a waren epitaph.
Way of common trade. R. S. iii. 3, n.

Or I'll be buried in the king's highway,
Some way of cummum trade, where subjects' feet

May hourly trample on their sovereign's bead.
Way of life. M. v. 3, n.

My way of life
Is fallen into the sear and yellow leaf.
• We three,' picture of. T. N. ii. 3, i.

How now, my hearts? Did you never see the picture

of we three i
Weak erils--causes of weakness. A. L. ii. 7, n.

Oppress'd with two weak erils, age and hunger.
Weary-exhausted. A. L. 11. 7, n.

Till that the weary very means do abb.
Web and the pin-dimness of sight, catarac:. L. iii. 4, .

He gives the web and the pin, squints the eye, and

makes the hare-lip.
Weed-garment. Luc. n.

That spots and stains love's modest snow white soced.




IV ced--garment. So. ii. 1).

Thy youth's proud livery, 90 gaz'd on now,

Will be a tatier'd weed, of small worth held.
Weeds. G. V. ii. 7, i.

Such weeds
As may beseem some well-reputed page.
Weeds. Cor. ii. 2, n.

As weeds before
A vessel under sail.
Weet (v.)-know. A. C. i. 1, n.

In which I bind,
On pain of punishment, the world to wcet

We stand up peerless.
Weigh out-outweigh. H. E. iii. 1, n.

They that must weigh out my afflictions,

They that my trust must grow to, live not here.
Weird. M. i. 3, n.

The weird sisters, hand in hand,

Posters of the sea and land.
Welkin-blue. W. T. i. 2, n.

Look on me with your welkin eye.
Well, W. T. v. 1, n.

What were more holy
Than to rejoice the former queen is well ?
Well appeared--rendered apparent. Cor. iv. 3, n.

But your favour is well appeared by your tongue.
IV ell believe this-be well assured of this.

M. M. ii. 2, n.

Well believe this,
No ceremony that to great ones 'longs, &c.
Well liking-in good condition. L. L. L. v. 2, n.

Well liking wits they have.
Welsh hook. H. 4, F. P. ii. 4, i.

A Welsh hook.
IV ere inrincible - could not be mastered. H. 4, S. P. iii. 2. 7.

He was so forlorn, that his diinensions to any thick

sight were invincible.
Westminster, William de Colchester, abbot of. R. S. v. 6, i.

Hath yielded up his body to the grave.
Whales' bone-tooth of the walrus. L. L. L. 4.2, n.

To show his tecth as white as whales' bone.
What a fall Fortune does the thick-lips owc-what a fill does
Fortune owe the thick-lips. 0. i.1, n.

What a fall Furtune does the thick-lips owe,

If he can carry 't thus.
What he would not. Cor. v. 1, n.

What he would do,
He sent in writing after me,-what he would not;

Bound with an oath to yield to his conditions.
What in rest you have. J. iv, 2, n.

Il, what in rest you hare, in right you hold.
Whaterer hare--whatever things have. Cor. i. 2, n.

Whatever hare been thought on in this state.
I hea-expression of impatience. T. i. 2, n.

Come forth, I say: there's other business for thee :

Come, thou tortoise! when!
IVhen-expression of impatience. R. S. i. 1, n.

When, Harry? when?
Obedience bids, I should not bid again.
When - expression of impatience. 1. C. ii. 1, .
When, Lucius, when! Awake, I say! What, Lucius !

• When daisies pied.' L. L. L. v. 2, i.

When daisies pied, and violets blue.
Whenas-when, So. xlix. n.

Whenas thy love hath cast his utmost sum,

Calld to that audit by advis d respects.
IVher'-wherefore. L. ii. 1, n.

Hark, the duke's trumpets ! I know not uher' he comes.
Whe'r-whether. So.lix. n.

Whether we are mended, or whe'r better they,

Or whether revolution be the same.
Where-whereas. G. V. iii. 1, n.

And, where I thought the remnant of mine cje.
Where-whether. J. i. 1, n.

But where I be as true bezot, or no,

That still I lay upon my mother's head.
Where-whereas. H. 6, S. P. iii. 2, n.

Where, from thy sight, I should be raging mad,

And cry out for thee to close up mine ey s.
Where-used as a noun. L. i. 1, n.

Thou losest here, a better where to fini.

Where whereas L. 1.2 m;

Where, if you violently proceed against him, mis
taking his purpose, it would make a great gap in your

own honour.
Where hereas. Luc. n.

Where now I have no one to blush with me.
Where--whereas. P. ii. 3, n.

Where now his son 's like a glow-worm in the night.
Ihere is the life-title of a sonnet. T. S. iv, 1, n.

Where is the life that late I led ?
• Where the bee sucks.' T. v. 1, i.
Where their appointment we may best discover. A. C. iv.
10, n.

Our foot
Upon the hills adjoining to the city,
Shall stay with us :-order for sea is given;
They have put forth the haven :-

Where their appointment we may best discover.
Whereas--where. H 6, S. P. i. 2, n.

You do prepare to ride anto St. Alban's,

Whereas the king and queen do mean to hawk.
Whereas—where. P. i. 2, n.

I went to Antioch,
Whereas thou know'st, against the face of death,

I sought the purchase of a glorious beauty.
IV herein-in that. A L. 1. 2, n.

Punish me not with your hard thoughts, therein
confess me much guilty to deny so fair and excellent

ladies anything.
Wherein went he-in what dress did he go. A. L. iii. 2, n.

How looked he? Wherein went her
Which now you censure him--which now you censure him for.
M. M. ii. 1, n.

Errd in this point which now you censure him.
Which often,-thus,-correcting thy stout heart. Cor. iii.
2, n.

Waving thy head,
Which often,-thus,-correcting thy stuut heart,

Now humble as the ripest mulberry.
WhiMler. H. F. v. Chorus, i.

Like a mighty whiffler 'fore the king.
Whipping, custom of. A. W. ii. 2, 1.

Do vou cry, 'O Lord, sir,' at your whipping ?
White death-paleness of death. A. W. ii. 3, n.

Let the white death sit on thy cheek for ever.
Whiter, Mr., explanation of the passaye, A. L. iii. 2, i.-

Helen's cheek, but not her heart;

Cleopatra's majesty;
Atalanta's better part;

Sad Lucretia's modesty.
Whitsun morris-dance. H. Fii. 4, i.

Were busied with a Whitsun morris-dance.
Whitsters-launders. M.W.ij. 3, n.

Carry it among the whitsters in Datchet mead.
Whose unwished yoke-to whose unwished yoke. M.N.D
i. 1, ".

Whose unwished y: ke
My soul consents not to give sovereignty.
Il'idowhood-property to which a widow is entitled. 1. S.
ii. 1, n.

And, for that dowry, I'll assure her of

ller widowhood.
Wild-weald. 11. 4, F. P. ii. 1, n.

There's a franklin in the wild of Kent hath brought

three hundred marks with him in gold.
Wild-goose chase. R. J. ii. 4, i.
Wilderness-wildness. M.M. iii. 1, n.
For such a warped

slip of wilderness
Ne'er issued from his blood.
Will be his fire. Cor. ii. 1, n.

This, as you say,-suggested
At some time when his soaring insolence
Shall teach the people, -- which time shall not want,
If he be put upon't, and that's as easy
As to set dogs on sheep,) will be his fire

To kindle their dry stubble.
Will find employment - will find employment for. H. E. ii. 1, n.

And generally, whoever the king favours,

The cardinal instantly will find employment.
Will to her consent -- will in proportion to her consent. R...
i. 2, n.

My will to her consent is but a part.
Iimpled-veiled. L. L. L. iii. 1, n.

This wimplert, whining, purblind, wayward boy.
Wincot. T. S. Induction, 2, i.

The fat ale-wife of IV incot.

Windering-winding. T. iv. 1, n.

You nymphs called Naiads, on the windering brooks,
Windows-eyelids V. A. n.

Her two blue windis faintly she upheaveth.
Windsor forest. H. 4, S. P. iv. 4,i.

I think he's gone to hunt, my lord, at Windsor.
Windsor, state of, in the time of Henry IV. M. W. í. 1, i.

Never a woman in Windsor knows more of Annes

mind than I do.
Winter's pale. W. T.iv. 2, n.

For the red blood reigns in the winter's palo.
Wise-woman-witch. M. W. iv. 5, n.

Was't not the wise-woman of Brentford ?
W'ish him--commend him. T. S. i. 1, n.

I will wish him to her father.
I'istly-wistfully: R. S. v. 4, n.

And speaking it, he wistly look'd on me.
Wit-mental power in general. M. V. ii. 1, n.

If my father had not scanted me,

And hedy'd me by his uit, to yield myself.
Wit-understanding. J. C. iii. 2, n.

For I have neither wit, nor words, nor worth.
"Wit, whither wilt?' A. L. iv. 1, n.

A man that had a wife with such a wit, he might say,

- Wit, whither wilt
Witchcraft, law against, by James I. 0. i. 3, i.

The bloody book of law
You shall yourself read in the bitter letter.
With tempering. V. A. n.

What wax so frozen but dissolves with tempering,

And yields at last to every light impression ?
With the manner-in the fact. W. T. iv. 3, n.

If you had not taken yourself with the manner.
With what encounter so uncurrent. W. T. iii. 2, n.

Since he came
With what encounter so uncurrent I*

Have strain'd to appear thus.
Without knives. T. Ath. i. 2, n.

Methinks, they should invite them without knives.
Wits-senses. M. A. i. 1, n.

In our last conflict, four of his five wits went halting off.
Wits, the. A. L. i. 2, n.

The dulness of the fool is the whetstone of the wits.
Witty-of sound judgment, of good understanding. H. 6,
T. P. i. 2, n.

For they are soldiers,
Witty, courteous, liberal, full of spirit.
Woe to his correction-woe compared to his correction. G.
V. ii. 4, n.

There is no woe to his correction.
Wolfish. Cor. ii. 3, n.

Why in this wolfish gown should I stand here?
Woman of the world-married. A. L. v. 3, n.

I hope it is no dishonest desire, to desire to be a woman
of the worid,
Woman-tired-hen-pecked. W. T. ii. 3, n.

Thou dotard, thou art woman-tired.
Women actors. M. N. D. i. 2, i.

You shall play it in a mask.
Wont- arc accustomed. H. 6, P. P. i. 4, n.

How the English, in the suburbs close intrenchd,
Wint, through a secret grate of iron bars

In yonder tower, to over peer the city.
Wood-mad, wild. G. V. ii. 3, n.

Like a wood woman.
Woodwild, mad. M. S. D. ii. 2, n.

And here am I and wood within this wood.
Wood-mad. H. 6, P. P. iv, 7, n.

How the young whelp of Talbot's, raging woord,

Did flesh his puny sword in Frenchmen's blood.
Woudmad. V. A. n.

Life-poisoning pestilence, and frenzies wood.
Woodbine. M. N. D. iv. 1, n.

So doth the woodbine the sweet honeysuckle gently

Woodman-hunter. M. W. v. 5, n.

Am I a woodman! ha!
Woolward-wanting a shirt.

L. L. L. v. 2, n.
I go wulward for penance.
Woosel-cock. M. N. D. iii. 1, i.

The woosel-cock, so black of hue,
With orange-lawny bill.

Worm. M. M. iii. 1, n.

For thou dost fear the soft and tender fork

Of a poor worm.
Worthfortune, wealth. T. N. iii. 3, n.

But, were my worth, as is my conscience, firm.
• Worth a Jew's eye.' M. V. ii. 5. i.

Will be worth a Jewess' eye.
Worth the whistle. L. iv, 2, n.

I have been worth the whistle.
Worts-generic name of cabbages. M. W. 1, 1, fi.

Good worts! good cabbage !
Would—it would. A. W. i. 1, n.

Had it stretched so far, would have made taat in

Wound—twisted round. T. ii. 2, n.

Sometime am I
All wound with adders.
Wrack-wreck. 0. ii. 1, n.

A noble ship of Venice
Hath seen a grievous wrack and sutieranee.
Wreak-revenge. Cor. iv. 5, n.

Then if thou hast
A heart of wreak in thee, that will revenge

Thine own particular wrongs.
Wren of nine. T. N. iii. 2, n.

Look where the youngest wren of nine comes.
Wretch. 0. iii. 3, n.

Excellent wretch! Perdition catch my soul

But I do love thee.
Writhled -- wrinkled. H. 6, F. P. ii. 3, n.

It cannot be this weak and writhled shrimp

Should strike such terror to his enemies.
Wrying-deviating from the right path. Cy. 5. 1, *.

How many
Must murther wives much better than themselves,
For wrying but a little!

Yare-ready, nimble. M. M. iv. 2, n.

You shall find me yare.
Yare-nimble. A. C. iii. 11, n.

A halter d neck, which does the hangman thank,

For being yar: about him.
Yarely-quickly, readily. T. i. 1, R.

Fall to 't yarely, or we run ourselves aground.
Yeoman-bailiff's follower. II, 4, S. P. ii. 1, a.

Where's your yeumany
Yield (v.)-reward. A. C. iv. 2, n.

Tend me to-night two hours, I ask no more,

And the gods yuld you for 't.
Yonder generation. M. M. iv. 3, n.

Ere twice the sun hath made his journal greeting
To yımder generatim, you shall find

Your safety manifested.
York, duchess of. R. S. v. 2, .
You are allıu'd-you are an allowed fool. L. L.L. F. 2, .

Go, you are allow'd.
You are too young in this. A. L. i. 1, n.

Come, come, elder brother, you are too young in this.
You are senseless--be you senseless. Cy. ii, 3, n.

So seem, as if
You were inspir à to do those duties which
You tender to her, that you in all obey her,
Save when command to your dismission tends,

And therein you are senscless.
You prurity-you of priority. Cor. i. 1, n.

We must follow you ;
Right worthy you priority.
Younger---youngling. M. V. ii. 6, n.

How like a younger, or a prodigal.
Your eyes. A. L. i. 2, n.

If you saw yourself with your eyes, or knew yourse il

your judgment,
Your gaskins fall. T. N. i.), n.

Cloun. But I am resolved on two points.,

Maria. That if one break the other will hold; o, 11
both break, your gaskins fall.

Zeal, now melted. J. ii. 2, n.

Lest zeal, nou melted, by the windy breath
Of soft petitions, pity, and remorse,
Cool and congeal again lu what it was

IN DE X.--I I.

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AARON, a Moor

T. And.
Abergavenny, Lord .

H. E.
Abhorson, an executioner

M. M.
Abram, servant to Montague

R. J.
Achilles, a Grecian commander

Adam, servant to Oliver

A. L.
Adrian, a lord

Adriana, wife to Antipholus of Ephesus

C. E.
Ægeon, a merchant of Syracuse .

C. E.
Æmilia, wife to Ageon, an Abbess at Ephesus

Æmilins, a noble Roman

T. And.
Æneas, a Trojan commander

Agamemnon, the Grecian general

Agrippa, friend of Cæsar

Ague-cheek, Sir Andrew

T. N.
Ajax, a Grecian commander

T. C.
Alarbus, son to Tamora

T. And.
Albany, Duke of

Alcibiades, an Athenian general

T. Ath.
Alençon, Duke of

H. 6, F P.
Alexander, servant to Cressida

Alexas, an attendant on Cleopatra .

Alice, a lady attending on the Princess Katherine HF.
Alonzo, King of Naples


Ambassadors to the King of England

H. P.
Amiens, a lord, attending upon the Duke in his A. L.

Andromache, wife to Hector

T. C.
Andronicus, Marcus, brother to Titus Andronicus T. And.
Audronicus, Titus, a noble Roman

T. And.
Angelo, a goldsmith

C. E.
Angele, the deputy (in the Duke's absence)

M. M.
Angus, a nobleman of Scotland
Anne, Lady, widow of Edward Prince of Wales, son to R, T.

King Henry VI. ; afterwards married to the Duke

of Gloster.
Antenor, a Trojan commander

Antigonus, a Sicilian lord

Antiochus, king of Antioch

Antipholus of Ephesus, twin-brother to Antipholus of C. E.

Syracuse, but unknown to him, and son to Ægeon

and Æmilia.
Antipholus of Syracuse, twin-brother to Antipholus of C. E.

Ephesus, but unknown to him, and son to Ægeon

and Æmilia.
Antonio, father to Proteus

G. V.
Antonio, the Merchant of Venice

M. V.
Antonio, brother to Leonato

M. A.
Antonio, a sea-captain, friend to Sebastian

Antonio, brother to Prospero, and usurping Duke of T.

Antonius, Marcus, a trinmvir after the death of Jnlius J.C.

Antony, Mark, a triumvir




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Act i. Sc. 2; ii. 1, 3, 4; iii. 1; iv. 2; r 1, 3
i. 1.
iv. 2, 3.
i. 1.
ii. 1, 3; iii. 3; iv. 5. v. 1, 5, 6, 7, 9.
i. l; ii. 3, 6, 7.
ii. 1; iii. 3; v. 1.
ii. 1, 2; iv. 2, 4; v. 1.
i. l; v. I.
v. 1.
iv. 4; v. 1, 3.
i. 1, 2, 3; iv. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5: v. 2, 11.
i. 3; ii. 3; iii. 3; iv. 5; v. 1, 5, 10.
ii. 2, 4, 7; iii. 2, 6; iv. 1, 6,7; v. 1.
1.3; ii. 3, 5; iii. 1, 2, 4; iv. 1; v. 1.
ii. 1, 3; iii. 3; iv. 5; v. 1, 5, 6, 10.
i. 2.
i. 1, 4; iv. 2; v. 1, 3.
i. 1, 2; ii. 2; iii. 5; iv. 3 ; v. 5.
i. 2, 6; ii. 1; iii. 2, 3; iv. 7 ; v. 2, 4.
i. 2.
i. 2, 3, 5; ii. 5; iii. 3; iv. 2.
iii. 4; v. 2.
i. 1; ii. 1; iii. 3; v. I.
v. 2.
i. 2.
ii. 1, 5, 7; v. 4.

v. 3.
i. 1, 2; ii. 2, 5; iii, 1, 2; iv. 1, 3; v. 2, 3.
i. 2; ii. 2, 4; iii. 1, 2; iv. I, 3; v. 2, 3.
iii. 1, 2; iv. l; v. l.
i. 1; ii. 1, 2, 4; iv. 4; v. 1.
i. 3, 4, 6; v. 2, 4, 7
i. 2; iv. 1.

i. 2; iv, 1, 3, 4.
ii. I, 3; iii. 3.
i. 1.
iii. 1; iv. 1, 4; v. 1.

i. 2; ii. 2; iii 2; iv, 3, 4; v. i.

i. 3.
i, 1, 3; ii. 6; iii. 3; iv. l; r. I.
i. 2; ii. 1; v. 1, 4.
ii. 1; iii. 3, 4; v. l.
i. 1; ii. 1; iii. 3 ; v.1.

1. 2; ii, 2; iii. 1, 2; iv. l; v. 1, 4, 5.

i. 1, 2, 3; ii. 2, 3, 6,7; iii. 2, 4, 7, 8, 9, 11; 1

2, 4, 5, 7, 8, 10, 12, 13,
i, 1, 2; II, 2; iv. 3.
v. 1.

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