« ZurückWeiter »
A naked subject to the weeping clouds,
H. IV. Pt. II. i. 3. PRUDERY.
Dost thou think, because thou art virtuous, there shall be no more cakes and ale ?
T. N. ii. 3. PRUNING.
All superfluous branches
R. II. iii. 4. PURGATORY.
Doom'd for a certain time to walk the night,
A. Y. iii. 4.
Cym. iïi. 4.
M.A. iv. 1.
H. IV. PT. 11. ii. 2. PURSUIT.
Let us score their backs,
A. C. iv. 7.
H. VI. PT.111. ii. 5.
All things that are,
M. V. ii. 6.
T.C. i. 2.
H.VIII. iv. l.
H. VI. Pt. II. i. 3. What a sweep of vanity comes this way!
T. A. i. 2. QUARREL.
Good lord! what madness rules in brain-sick men ;
H. VI. PT.1. iv. 1. I remember a mass of things, but nothing distinctly; a quarrel, but nothing wherefore,
0. ii. 3. I heard the clink and fall of swords, And Cassio high in oath.
0. ii. 3. Thou! why thou wilt quarrel with a man that hath a hair more, or a hair less, in his beard than thou hast. Thou wilt quarrel with a man for cracking nuts, having no other reason but because thou hast hazel eyes.
R. J. iii. l.
0. ii. 3. INCIPIENT.
There is division,
K. L. ii. l.
I dare say
This quarrel will drink blood another day.
H. VI. Pt.1, ii. 4. QUEEN.
She had all the royal makings of a queen;
H. VIII. iv. 1.
R. III. iv. 4.
Not half so big as a round little worm
R. J. i. 4. QUIBBLING.
0, dear discretion, how his words are suited !
army of good words : and I do know
M. V. iii.5. To see this age! A sentence is but a cheverill glove to a good how quickly the wrong side may be turn’d outward !
T. N. ii. 1. This is a riddling merchant for the nonce. H. VI. pt.1. ii. 3.
How every fool can play upon the word! I think, the best grace of wit will shortly turn into silence ; and discourse
grow commendable in none only but parrots.
M. V. iii. 5. QUICKNESS.
Jove's lightnings, the precursors
T. i. 2. QUIPS.
How now, how now, mad wag? What, in thy quips, and thy quiddities?
H. IV, PT. 1. i. 2. QUOTING SCRIPTURE (See also DISSIMULATION, HYPOCRISY).
But then I sigh, and, with a piece of Scripture,
QUOTING SCRIPTURE,- continued.
And thus I clothe my naked villany
M. V. iii. 2.
M, V. i. 3. O thou hast damnable iteration; and art, indeed, able to corrupt a saint.
H. IV. pr. 1. i. 2.
These are the youths that thunder at a play-house, and fight for bitten apples.
H. VIII. v.3. The cankers of a calm world.
H. IV. PT. 1. iv. 2. I'll not march through Coventry with them, that's flat.
H. IV. PT. I. iv. 2. RADIANCE.
Like the wreath of radiant fire
K. L. ii. 2.
K. L. iü.l. Lost in the labyrinth of thy fury.
T. C. ii. 3.
R. II. i. 1.
K. L. i. 4.
A. C. iv, 1.
Who, nothing hurt withal, hiss'd him in scorn. R.J. i. 1.
A. Y. iv. 3. Why, what a monstrous fellow art thou, thus to rail on one, that is neither known of thee, nor knows thee.
K. L. ii. 2.
Why, what an ass am I !- This is most brave;
H. ii. 2. I shall sooner rail thee into wit and holiness; but, I think, thy horse will sooner con an oration, than thou learn a prayer without book.
T. c. ii, 1,
T. C. i. 3. AND REPROOF, WHEN WORTHY, OR UNWORTHY, OF REGARD. There is no slander in an allowed fool, though he do nothing but rail; nor no railing in a known discreet man, though he do nothing but reprove.
T. N. i. 5. RAILLERY.
We may carry it thus for our pleasure, and his penance, till our very pastime, tired out of breath, prompt us to have mercy on him.
T. N. iii. 4. RALLYING, in BATTLE.
With their own nobleness (which could have turn'd
Are now each one the slaughter-man of twenty. Cym. v, 3. RANCOUR.
We have been down together in my sleep,
C. iv. 5. RANT.
Nay, an thou'lt mouth,
H. v. 1.
H. iii. 4.