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Repeai-recall. Luc. n.

I sue for exil'd majesty's repeat Repetition of lines. L. L. L. iv. 3, i.

For when would you, my liege, or you, or you. Repine (used as a substantive). V. A.n.

Were never four such lamps together mix'd,

Had not his clouded with his brows' repine. Report, to his great worthiness--my report compared to his great worthiness. L. L. L. ii. 1, n.

And much too little of th at good I saw,

Is my report, to his great worthiness. Reproof-disproof. H. 4, F. P. iii. 2, n.

Yet such extenuation let me beg,

As, in reproof of many tales devis'd. Repugn (v.)-resist. H. 6, F. P.iv. 1, n.

When stubbornly he did repugn the truth,

About a certain question in the law. Reserve (v.)-preserve. So. xxxii. n.

Reserve them for my love, not for their rhyme. Reserve (v.)-preserve. So. lxxxv. n.

While comments of your praise, richly compil'd,

Reserve their character with golden quill.
Reserve (v.) - preserve. P. iv. 1, n.

Walk, and he cheerful once again ; reserve
That excellent complexion which did steal

The eyes of young and old.
Resolve-be firmly persuaded. H. 6, F. P. i. 2, n.

Resolve on this : Thou shalt be fortunate

If thou receive me for thy warlike mate. Respect-circumspection. V. A. n.

Like the proceedings of a drunken brain,

Full of respect, yet nought at all respecting. Respect-prudence. Luc. n.

Respect and reason wait on wrinkled age ! Respective-having relation to. G. V. iv. 4, n.

What should it be, that he respects in her,

But I can make respective in myself. Respective-regardful. M. V. v. 1, n.

You should have been respective, and have kept it.
Respectively-respectfully. T. Ath. iii. I, n.

You are very respectively welcome, sir.
Resty-rusty, spoiled for want of use. Cy. iii. 6, n.

Resty sloth
Finds the down pillow hard.
Retail dretold. R. T. iii. 1, n.

Methinks, the truth should live from age to age,

As 't were retail'd to all posterity.
Retires-retreats. H. 4, F. P. ii. 3, n.

And thou hast talk'd
Of sallies and retires.
Retiring—used in the sense of coming back again. Luc. n.

One poor retiring minute in an age
Would purchase thee a thousand

thousand friends. Revolution-change of circumstances. A. C. i. 2, n.

The present pleasure,
By revolution lowering, does become

The opposite of itself.
Reworded-echoed. L. C. n.

From off a hill whose concave womb reworded

A plaintful story from a sistering vale. Rhodope's, or Memphis. H. 6, F. P. i. 6, n.

A statelier pyramis to her I'll rear,

Than Rhodope's, or Memphis, ever was.
Rialto, the. M. V. i. 3, i.

What news on the Rialto
Richard Ceur de-Lion and the lion, combat of. J. i. 1, 1.

The awless lion could not wage the fight,

Nor keep his princely heart from Richard's hand. Richest coat-highest descent. L. C. n.

For she was sought by spirits of richest coat. Rides the wild mare-plays at see-saw. H. 4, S. P. 4. 4, n.

And rides the wild mure with the boys.
Rigol-ringed circle. H. 4, S. P. iv. 4, n.

This a sleep,
That from this golden rigol hath divore'd

So many English kings.
Rigol-circle. Luc. n.

About the mourning and congealed face

Of that black blood a watery rigol goes. Rim. H. F. iv. 4, n.

For I will fetch thy rim out at thy throat. Ringlets, green sour-fairy-rings. T. v. 1, n.

You demi-puppets that

By moonshine do the green sour ringlets make,

Whereof the ewe not bites. Rites. H. v. 1, n.

Yet here she is allow'd her virgin rites. Rivage shore. H. F. iii. Chorus, n.

You stand upon the rivage, and behold

A city on the inconstant billows dancing. Rivals--partners, companions. H. i. 1, n.

If you do meet Horatio and Marcellus,

The rivals of my watch.
Road-open harbour. G. V. ii. 4, n.

I must unto the road to disembark.
Roaming. H. i. 3, n. Tender yourself more dearly;

Or, (not to crack the wind of the poor phrase,

Roaming it thus,) you 'll tender me a fool. Roaring devil i' the old play. H. F. iv. 4, n. (See H. 4, S P. iii. 2, i.)

Bardolph and Nym bad ten times more valour than

this roaring devil i' the old play.
Roasted pig in Bartholomew fair. H. 4, S. P. ii. 4, i.

Bartholomew boar-pig.
Robe of durance. H. 4, F. P. i. 2, n.

And is not a buff jerkin a most sweet rube of durance ? Romage. 11. i. 1, n.

This post-haste and romage in the land. Roman law, Shakspere's acquaintance with. A. L. ii. 5, 1.

Nay, I care not for their names; they owe me nothing. Romances of chivalry. L. L. L. i. 1, i.

In high-born words, the worth of many a knight

From tawny Spain, lost in the world's debate. Romans. H.4, S. P. ii. 2, n.

I will imitate the honourable Romans in brevity. • Romaunt of the Rose,' antithetical peculiarities of. R.J. i. 1, i.

O brawling love! O loving hate! Rome - pronounced room. J. iii. 1, n.

0, lawful let it be, That I have room with Rome to curse awhile! Rondure-circumference. So. xxi. n.

With April's first-born flowers, and all things rare

That heaven's air in his huge rondure hems.
Ronyon. M. i. 3, n. (See A. L. ii. 2, n.)

The rump-fed ronyon cries.
Roof of the theatre. H. 6, F. P. i. 1, i,

Hung be the heavens with black. Rose-cheek'd Adonis--an expression found in Marlowe's poem of Hero and Leander. V. A.

Rose-cheek'd Adonis hied him to the chase.
Rosemary, for remembrance. H. iv. 5, n.

There's rosemary, that's for remembrance.
Round-a piece of music printed in 1609. T. S. iv. I, i.

Jack, boy! ho, boy! Round with you—in two senses: 1. plain-spoken; 2. in allu. sion to the game of football. C. È, ii. 1, n.

Am I so round with you, as you with me,

That like a football you do spurn me thus ?
Rounded surrounded. T. iv. 1, n.

We are such stuff
As dreams are made on, and our little life

Is rounded with a sleep.
Rounding-telling secretly. W. T. i. 2, 1.

They 're here with me already; whispering, rounding. Royal faiths-faiths due to a king. H. 4, S. P. iv. 1, n.

That were our royal faiths martyrs in love. Royal merchant. M. V. iv. 1, n.

Enough to press a royal merchant down.
Roynish-mangy, scurvy. A. L. ii 2, n.

My lord, the roynish clown.
Rub your chain with crumbs, T. N. ii. 3, n.

Go, sir, rub your chain with crumbs.
Ruff-top of a loose boot, turned over. A. W. iii. 2, n.

Why, he will look upon his boot, and sing; mend the

ruff, and sing. Ruffling. T. S. iv. 3, n.

To deck thy body with his ruffing treasure.
Ruffs. W. T. iv. 3, é.

Poking-sticks of steel.
Ruin--the ruin which princes inflict. H. E. iii. 2, n.

There is, betwixt that smile we would aspire to,
That sweet aspect of princes, and their ruin,
More pangs and fears than wars or women have.

Rule-conduct, method of life. T. N. ii. 3, n.

You would not give means for this uncivil rule. Rushes. H. 4, F. P. iii. 1, i.

On the wanton rushes lay you down. Rushes, custom of strewing. R. J. i. 4, i.

Tickle the senseless rushes with their heels. Ruth-pity. Cor. i. 1, n.

Would the nobility lay aside their ruth.


Sables. H. iii. 2, i.

I'll have a suit of sables. Sacred-accursed. T. And. ii. 1, n.

Come, come, our em press, with her sacred wit,

To villainy and vengeance consecrate.
Sacred subjects, Shakspere's treatment of. A. W. 1. 2, i.

His plausive words
He scatter'd not in ears, but grafted them,

To grow there, and to bear.
Sad serious. G. V. i. 3, n.

Tell me, Panthino, what sad talk was that? Sad--serious. M. A. i. 3, n.

The prince and Claudio, hand in hand, in sad con

ference. Sad-grave, gloomy. R. S. v. 5, n.

Where no man ever comes, but that sad dog

That brings me food. Sad-grave. Luc. n.

Sad pause and deep regard beseem the sage. Sadness—seriousness. H. 6, T. P. iii. 2, n.

But, mighty lord, this merry inclination

Accords not with the sadness of my snit.
Safe M. i. 4, n.

And our duties
Are to your throne and state, children and servants;
Which do but what they should, by doing everything

Safe toward your love and honour.
Safe (v.)-render safe. A. C. i. 3, n.

And that which most with you should safe my going,

Is Fulvia's death. Saf d-made safe.

A. C. iv. 6, n.

Best you safd the bringer
Out of the host.
Sage-grave, solemn. H. v. 1, n.

We should profane the service of the dead,
To sing sage requiem, and such rest to her,

As to peace-parted souls.
Sagg (v.)-sink down. M. v. 3, n.

And the heart I bear
Shall never sagg with doubt, nor shake with fear.
Sagittary—the arsenal. 0. i. 1, n.

Lead to the Sagittary the raised search.
Sagittary, description of, by Lydgate. T. C. v. 5, i.

The dreadfur Sagittary
Appals our numbers.
Sallet-helmet. H. 6, S. P. iv. 10, n.

Many a time, but for a sallet, my brain-pan had been

cleft with a brown-bill. Sallet—salad, herb which is eaten salted. H.6, S.P.iv. 10, n.

And now the word sallet must serve me to feed on. Sallets -- ribaldry, H. ii. 2, ».

One said, there were no sallets in the lines, to make

the matter savoury. Salt-cellars. G. V. lii. 1, i.

The cover of the salt hides the salt. Same-heap, mass. T. C. ii 2, n.

Nor the remainder viands We do not throw in unrespective same. Samphire. L. iv. 6, 1.

Half way down Hangs one that gathers samphire; dreadful trade! Sand-blind-having an imperfect sight. M. V. ii. 2, n.

Who, being more than sand-blind. Satyrs' dance. W. T. iv. 3, i.

Made themselves all men of hair Savoy Palace. R. S. i. 2, i.

Duke of Lancaster's palace. Sawn-sown. L. C. n.

For on his visage was in little drawn,

What largeness thinks in paradise was sawn. Say- assay. L. v. 3, n. (See L. i. 2, n.)

And that thy tongue some say of breeding breathes.

Scale't. Cor. i. 1, n.

I shall tell you
A pretty tale; it may be you have heard it ;
But since it serves my purpose, I will venture

To scale't a little more.
Scales-used as a singular noun. R.J. I. 2, ..

But in that crystal scales, let there be weigh" 1.
Scaling. Cor. ii. 3, n. (See Cor. i. 1, n.)

Bat you have found,
Scaling his present hearing with his past,

That he's your fixed enemy.
Scaligers, family of the. R. J. v.3, i.

Some shall be punished. Scall-scald. M. W. iii. 1, n.

This same scall, scurvy, cogging companion. Scambling-disorderly. H. F. i. 1, .

But that the scambling and unquiet time

Did push it out of further question.
Scamels. T. ii. 2, n.

And sometimes I 'll get thee
Young scamels from the rock.
Scarfed bark-vessel gay with streamers. M. V. fi. 6,

The scarfed bark puts from her native bay.
Scarre-rock, precipitous cliff. A. W. iv. 2, n.

Men make ropes, in such a scarre.
Scath-harm. H. 6, S. P. q. 4, n.

And had I twenty times so many foes,
And each of them had twenty times their por a,

All these could not procure me any scath.
Scath (v.) – injure. R. J. i. 5, n.

This trick may chance to scath you. Scathful- harmful, destructive. T. N. v. 1, n.

With which such scathful grapple did he make. Sconce-fortification. H. F. iii. 6, n.

At such and such a scimce, at such a breach.
Scope of nature. J. iii. 4, n.

No natural exhalation in the sky,
No scope of nature, no distem per'd day,
No common wind, no customed event,

But they will pluck away his natural course,
Scotland, contests of, with England. C. E. iii. 2, 1.

Where Scotland ! Scrimers-fencers. H. iv. 7, n.

The scrimers of their nation, He swore, had neither motion, guard, nor eye. Scripa written paper. M. N. D. i. 2, n.

Call them generally, man by man, according to the

scrip Scroyles--persons afflicted with king's evil. J. ii. 2, 1.

By Heaven, these scroyles of Angiers flout you, kings i Sculls - shoals of fish. T. C. v.5, n.

And there they fly, or die, like scaled seuils,

Before the belching whale.
Sea of wax. T. Ath. i. 1, n. My free drift

Halts not particularly, but moves itself

In a wide sea of war.
Seal, method of attaching to a deed. R. S. v. 2, n.

What seal is that that hangs without thy bosom?
Seal of my petition. T. C. iv. 4, n.

Grecian, thou dost not use me courteously,
To shame the seal of my petition to thee

In praising her.
Seals. H. iii. 3, n.

How in my words soever she be shent,

To give them seals, never, my soul, consent ! Search out of the calendar, and nobody look after it. P. ii. 1, n.

If it be a day fits you, search out of the calendar, and

nobody look after it. Sear'd hopes. Cy. ii. 4, n.

in these sear'd hopes, I barely gratify your love. Season (v.)—to preserve by salting. A. W. i. 1, n.

"T is the best brine a maiden can season her praise in Season (v.)-salt, preserve. T. N. i. 1, n.

All this, to season A brother's dead love, which she would keep frert Seasun, ungenial, of 1593 and 1594. M.N. D. ii. 2, i

Therefore, the winds, piping to us in vain.
Seasons used as a verb. Cy. i. 7, n.

Bless'd be those,
How mean soe'er, that have their honest wills,
Which seasons comfort.

Seat-throne. H. F. 1. 2, n.

We never valued this poor seat of England.
Secondary stage in old theatres. O. v. 2, i.

A bedchamber.
Secondary stage, the. T. N. K. ii. 2, n. (See 0. v. i.)
Seconds. So. cxxv., n.

And take thou my oblation, poor but free,

Which is not mix'd with seconds, knows no art.
Sect-in horticulture, cutting. 0. i. 3, n.

Whereof I take this, that you call love, to be a sect or

Sectional rhyme, example of. M. N. D. iii. 2, i.

Shall seem a dream, and fruitless vision.
Secular tunes adapted to versions of the psalms. W. T. iv.

Sings psalms to horn pipes.
Security-legal security, surety. M. M. iii. 2, n.

There is scarce truth enough alive to make societies

secure; but security enough to make fellowships accursed.
Seeing used as a nou. W. T. ii. 1, 7).

That lack'd sight only, nought for approbation,

But only seeing.
Seel with wanten dulness. 0. i. 3, n.

No, when light-wing'd toys
Of feather'd Cupid seel with wanton duiness

My speculative and offic'd instrument.
Seeling-blinding. M. iii. 2, n.

Come, seeling night,
Skarf up the tender eye of pitiful day.
Seeming-specious resemblance. M. A. iv. 1, n.

Hero. And seem'd lever otherwise to you?

Claud. Out on the seeming.
Seeming seemly: A. L. v. 4, n.

Bear your body more seeming.
Seen--versed. T. S. i. 2, n.

Well seen in music.
Seen with mischief's eyes. P. i. 4, n.

O my distressed lord, ev'n such our griefs are ;
Here they're but felt, and seen with mischief's eyes,

But like to groves, being topp'd, they higher rise.
Self king. T. N. i. 1, n..

All supplied, and Alld,
(Her sweet perfections,) with one self king!
Self-sovereignty-self-sufliciency: L. L. L. iv. 1, n.

Do not curst wives hold that self-sovereignty:
Selling a bargain. L. L. L. iii. 1, i.

The boy hath sold him a bargain.
Seniory-seniority. R. T. iv. 4, n.

If ancient sorrow be most reverent,

Give mine the benefit of seniory.
Sense-sensibility. 0. ii. 3, n.

I had thought you had received some bodily wound;

there is more sense in that than in reputation.
Sense-impression upon the senses. 0. iii. 3, n.

What sense had I in her stolen hours of lust?
Separable--separating. So. xxxvi. n.

In our two loves there is but one respect,

Though in our lives a separable spite.
Sere-affection of the throat, by which the lungs are tickled.
H. ii. 2, n.

The clown shall make those laugh whose lungs are

tickled o' the sere.
Serious hours-private hours. C. E. ii. 1, n.

And make a common of my serious hours.
Servant. G. V. ii. 1, 1.

Sir Valentine and servant.
Sesey. L. iii. 4, n.

Still through the hawthorn blows the cold wind : Says
suum, mun, nonny, dolphin my boy, boy, Sesey; let

him trot by.
Sessa—be quiet, T. S. Induction 1, n.

Set (v.)-in two senses: 1. compose ; and, used with by, make
account of. G. V. i, 2, n.

Give me a note: your ladyship can set.

Julia. As little by such toys as may be possible.
Set-term used at tennis. L. L. L. v. 2, n.

A set of wit well play'd.
Set a watch. H. 4, F. P. i. 2, n.

Now shall we know if Gadshill have set a watch.
Set her two courses. T. i. 1, n.

Set her two courses ; off to sea again, lay her off.

Set on-stirred ap. Cor. iii. 1, n.

The people are abus'd-set on.
Several plot. So. cxxxvii. n. (See L. L. L. ii. 1, n.)

Why should my heart think that a several plot,
Which my heart knows the wide world's common

Severals- details. H. F. i. 1, n.

The severals, and unhidden passages,

Of his true titles to some certain Jukedoms.
Serving-man. L. iii. 4, n.

A serving-man, proud in heart and mind.
Shadow of poor Buckingham. H. E. i. 1, n.

I am the shadow of poor Buckingham;
Whose figure even this instant clouds put on,

By dark'ning my clear sun.
Shakspere and Hogarth, Lamb's parallel between. T. Ath.
i. 1, i.

Follow his strides, his lobbies fill with tendance.
Shakspere's Cliff. L. iv. 1, i.

There is a cliff, whose high an. bending heail

Looks fearfully in the confined deep.
Shakspere's grammar, objections to. R. J. ii. 3, i.

Both our remedies
Within thy help and holy physic lies.
Shakspere's knowledge of art. Cy. v. 5, i.

Postures beyond brief nature.
Shall be thought-where shall be thought. R. T. iii. 1, n.

Your highness shall repose you at the Tower:
Then where you please, and shall be thought most fit

For your best health and recreation.
Shame-decency. 0. i. 1, n.

For shame put on your gown.
Shapes our ends. H. v. 2, i.

There's a divinity that shapes our ends,

Rough-hew them how wo will.
Shard, meaning of. Cy. iii. 3, i.

The sharded beetle.
Shard-borne beetle-beetle borne on its shards, or scaly wing.
cases. M. iii. 2, n. (See Cy. iii 3,1.)

The shard-borne beetle, with his drowsy hums.
Shards—rubbish. H. v. 1, n.

For charitable prayers,
Shards, flints, and pebbles should be thrown on her.
She lov'd me well, deliver'd it to me-she lov'd me well, who
delivered it to me. G. V. iv. 4, n.

Deliver it to madam Silvia:

She lov'd me well, deliver'd it to me.
She's my good lady-used ironically. Cy. ii. 3, n.

Your mother too :
She 's my good lady.
She to scant her duty-she knows to scant her duty. L. ii. 4, the

You less know how to value her desert,

Than she tv scant her duty.
Sheav'd-made of straw. L. C. n.

For some, untuck d, descended her sheav'd hat,

Hanging her pale and pined cheek beside.
Sheep--pronounced ship. G. V. i. 1, n.

And I have play'd the sheep, in losing him.
Sheep-pronounced ship. C. E. iv. 1, n.

Why, thou peevish sheep,
What ship of Epidamnum stays for me?
Sheer-pure. R. S. v. 3, n.

Thou sheer, immaculate, and silver fountain.
Shent-roughly handled. M. W. i. 4, 5h.

We shall all be shent.
Shent-reproved. T. N. iv. 2, n.

I am shent for speaking to you.
Shent-rebuked, hurt. H. iii, 3, n.

How in my words soever she be shent.
Shent-rebuked. T.C. ü. 3, n.

He shent our messengers.
Shent-rebuked. Cor. v. 2, n.

Do you hear how we are shent for keeping vour grcal-

ness back?
Sheriff's post. T. N. i. 5, i.

He says he'll stand at your door like a sheriff's post.
Sherris-sack. H. 4, P. P. i. 2, i.

Sir John Sack-and-Sugar.
Ships of Antony and Cæsar,—from North's . Plutarch A.G.
iil. 7, i.

Your ships are not well mann'd.


Shoal. M. i. 7, n.

But here, upon this bank and shoal of time,

We'd jump the life to come.
Shoes. G. V. ii. 3, i.

This left shoe.
Shooting deer. L. L. L. iv. 1, i.

Where is the bush
That we must stand and play the murtherer in?
Shove-groat. H. 4, S. P. ii. 4, i.

Å shove-groat shilling.
Show'd his visage-his visage show'd. L. C. n.

Yet shoro'd his visage by that cost more dear.
Shrew-pronounced as shrow. T. S. v. 2, n.

Hor. Now go thy ways, thou hast tam'd a curst shrew.

Luc. 'T is a wonder, by your leave, she will be tam'd
Shriving-time-time of shrift, or confession. H. v. 2, n.

He should the bearers put to sudden death,

Not shriring-time allow'd.
Shylock-origin of the name. M. V. i. 3, i.

Sib-kin. T. 1. K.i. 2, 3.

The blood of mine that's sib to him be suck d

From me with leeches.
Side-sleeves-ample long sleeves. M. A. iii. 4, n.

Side-sleeves, and skirts, round underborne with a

blueish tinsel.
Sides. M. ii. 1, n.

Thus with his stealthy pace,
With Tarquin's ravishing sides, towards his design

Moves like a ghost.
Siege-seat. M. M. iv. 2, n.

Upon the very siege of justice.
Siege-throne, elevated seat. 0.i.2,n.

I fetch my life and being
From men of royal siege.
Sightless-unsightly. J. iii. 1, n.

Full of unpleasing blots and sightless stains.
Simplicity-folly. So. lxvi. n.

And simple truth miscalld simplicity.
Simular-counterfeit. L. iii. 2, n.

Thou perjur'd, and thou simular of virtue.
Single-pointless. H. 4, S.P. i. 2, n.

Your chin double? your wit single ?
Sir-a title of priests. M. W. i. 1, i.

Sir Hugh, persuade me not.
Sir John-title of a priest. H. 6, S. P. 1. 2, n.

Sir John! nay, fear not, man.
Sir Nob. J. i. 1, n.

I would give it every foot to have this face ;

It would not be sir Nob in any case.
Sir reverence. C. E. iii. 2, n. (See R. J. i, i.)

May not speak of, without he say sir reverence.
Sir Robert his-sir Robert's, sir Robert's shape. J. i. 1, n.

Madam, an if my brother had my shape,

And I had his, sir Rubert his, like him.
Sirrah-used familiarly, not contemptuously. H. 4, F.P.
i. 2, n.

And, sirrah, I have cases of buckram.
Sit you out-a term of the card-table. L. L. L. i. 1, n.

Well, sit you out; go home, Biron; adieu !
Sithence-since. Cor. iii. 1, n.
Have you

inform'd them sithence ?
Sirpenny strikers - petty footpads, robbers for sixpence.
H. 4, F. P. ii. 1, n.

I am joined with no foot land-rakers, no long-staff

sixpenny strikers.
Sizes-allowances. L. ii. 4, n.

To cut off my train,
To bandy hasty words, to scant my sizes.
Skir (v.)-scour. M. v. 3, n.

Send out more horses, skir the country round.
Skogan. H. 4, S. P. iii. 2, i.

I saw him break Skogan's head at the court gate.
Sleave unwrought silk. M. ii. 2, n.

Sleep that knits up the ravellid sleave of care.
• Sleeper Awakened.' T. S. Induction, 1, i.

What think you, if he were convey'd to bed ?
Sleided silk. L. C. *.

Found yet mo letters sadly penn'd in blood,
With sleided silk feat and affectedly
Enswath'd, and seal'd to curious secresy

Slip. R. J. ii. 4, i.

What counterfeit did I give you ?

The slip, sir, the slip.
Smilets. L. iv. 3, n. Those happy smilets

That play'd on her ripe lip.
Smiling at grief. T. N. ii. 4, n.

She sat, like patience on a monuinent,

Smiling at grief.
Smirched-smutched, smudged. M. A. iii. 3, a.

Like the shaven Hercules in the smirched worm esten

Smithfield. H. 4, S. P. i. 2, i.

A horse in Smithfield.
Smooth (v.)-flatter. P. i. 2, n.

Seemd not to strike, but smooth.
Smoothing-flattering. Luc. n.

Thy smoothing titles to a ragged name.
Sneaped-checked. Luc. 2.

And give the sneaped birds more cause to siny.
Sneck up. T. N. ii. 3, n.

We did keep time, sir, in our catches. Saeck up!
Snuft, aromatic powders used as. H. 4, F. P. i. 3, Bergen
Liii. 1, n.)

Who, therewith angry, when it next came there

Took it in snuff
Snuffs--dislikes. L. iii. 1, .

What hath been seen,
Either in snuffs and packings of the dukes.
So Antony loves—so that Antony loves. A. C. i. 3, ..

I am quickly ill, and well,
So Antony loves.
So his case was like-his case was so like. C. E. i 1, .

That his attendant (so his case was like,

Reft of his brother, but retain'd his name).
So much of earth and water wrought. So. xliv...

But that, so much of earth and water trought,

I must attend time's leisure with my moan.
Sorl-spot. H. i. 3, n.

And now no soil, nor cautel, doth besmirch

The virtue of his will.
Soils—defilements, taints. A. C. i. 4, n.

Yet must Antony
No way excuse his soils.
Solidity-earth. H. iii. 3, n.

Yea, this solidity, and compound mass.
Solve-solution. So. lxix. n.

But why thy odour matcheth not thy show,

The solve is this,—that thou dost common gros.
Sone nature--some impulses of nature. R. J. iv. 3, s.

For though some nature bids us all lament,

Yet nature's tears are reason's merriment.
Sometimes-formerly. M. V. i. 1, n.

Sometimes from her eyes
I did receive fair speechless messages.
Songs in old comedies. L. L. L. ii. 1, i.

Songs, fragments of old. H. 4, S. P. v. 3, 1.

Do nothing but eat, and make good cheer.
Soon at five o'clock-about five o'clock. C. E. 1. 2, n.

Soon at five o'clock,
Please you, I'll meet with you upon the mart.
Sooth-truth. W. T. iv. 3, 9.

He looks like sooth.
Sooth-assent. R. S. iii. 3, n.

Shoul I take it off again
With words of sooth.
Sore excessively, much. M. V. v. 1, n.

I'll fear no other thing
So sore, as keeping safe Nerissa's ring.
Sorrow wag. M. A. v. 1, n.

And, sorrow wag' cry; hem, when he should groen
Sort (v.)-choose. G. V. iii. 2, n.

To sort some gentlemen well skill'd in music.
Sort_condition, kind. M. A. i. 1, a.

Leon. How many gentlemen have you lost in tb
action ?

Mess. But few of any sort, and none of name.
S011-company. R. S. iv. 1, n.

But they can see a sort of traitors here.
Son--company. H. 6, S. P. ii. 1, n.

A sort of nanghty persons, lewdly bent.

Sori (v.)--assign, appropriate. Luc. n.

When wilt thou sort an hour great strifes to end ?
Sarteth--consorteth. V. A. n.

And sometime sorteth with a herd of deer.
Soud-expression of fatigue. T, S. iv. 1, n.

Sit down, Kate, and welcome.
Soud, soud, soud, soud!
Soul-fearing. J. ii. 2, n.

Till their soul-fearing clamours have brawlid down

The flinty ribs of this contemptuous city.
Sound (v.)swoon. A. L. v. 2, n.

Did your brother tell you how I counterfeited to sound:
Sounds. Luc. n.

Deep sounds make lesser noise than shallow fords.
South Sea of discovery. A. L. iii. 2, n.

One inch of delay more is a South Sea of discovery.
Sowle (v.)-pull out. Cor. iv. 5, n.

He'll go, he says, and soule the porter of Rome gates

by the ears.
Speak him far--carry your praise far. Cy. i. 1, n.

You speak him far.
Speak sad bror, and true maid-speak with a serious counte-
nance, and as a true maid. A. L. iii. 2, n.

Nay, but the devil take mocking; speak sad brow, and

true maid.
Speed-issue. W. T. iii. 2, n.

The prince your son, with mere conceit and fear

Or the queen's speed, is gone.
Sperr up. T.C. Pro.ogue, n.

Sperr up the sons of Troy.
Spider. W. T. ii. 1, n.

There may be in the cnp
A spider steep'd.
Spirit of sease-sensibility of touch T.C. i. 1, n.

To whose soft seizure
The cygnet's down is harsh, and spirit of sense

Hard as the palm of ploughman.
Spirit that appeared to Brutus,—from North's Plutarch.' J.
C. iv. 3, i.

How ill this taper burns.
Spirits all of comfort. A. C. iii 2, n.

The elements be kind to thee, and make

Thy spirits all of comfort!
Spleen-passion, caprice. M. N. D. i. 1, n.

That, in a spleen, unfolds both heaven and earth.
Spotted-stained, impure. M. N. D. i. 1, n.

Upon this spotted and inconstant man.
Sprag-quick. M. W. iv. 1, n.

He is a good sprag memory.
Spring-beginning. M. N. D. ii. 2, n.

And never, since the middle summer's spring.
Spring—bud, young shoot. V. A. n.

This canker that eats up love's tender spring.
Spring. return of. R. J. i. 2, i.

Such comfort as do lusty young men feel.
Springs--shoots, saplings. Luc.n.

To dry the old oak's sap, and cherish springs.
Spurs. Cy. iv. 2, n.

I do note
That grief and patience, rooted in him both,

Mingle their spurs together.
Spurs, fashions of. H. 4, S. P. i. 1, i.

Up to the rowel-head.
Squander'd abroad-scattered. M. V. i. 3, n.

And other ventures he hath, squander'd abroad.
Square (v.)--quarrel. M. N. D. ii. 1, n.

They never meet in grove, or green,
By fountain clear, or spangled starlight sheen,

But they do square.
quarer-quarreller. M. A. i. 1, ».

Is there no young squarer now that will make a voyage

with him to the devil?
Squire_esquierre, a rule. L. L. L. v. 2, n.

Do not you know my lady's foot by the squire!
Squire-foot-rule. W. T. iv. 3, n.

And not the worst of the three but jumps twelve foot

and a half by the squire.
Squire-rule. H. 4, F. P. ii. 2, n.

If I travel but four foot by the squire.
St. Colme's Inch, notice of. M. 1. 2, i.
St. George. J. ii. 1, 1.

St. Geurge,--that swindg'd, &c

St. Martin suinmor-fine weather in November, frosperity
after misfortune. H. 6, F. P. i 2, n.

Expect St. Martin's summer, halcyon days,

Since I have entered into these wars.
St. Nicholas. G. V. iii, 1, i.

St. Nicholas be thy speed.
St. Nichnlas' clerks--thieves. H. 4, F. P. ii. 1, n. (See G. V.
iii. i.)

If they meet not with St. Nicholas' clerks I'll give

thee this neck.
Stage action. H. iii. 4, i.

Look here, ipon this picture, and on this.
Stage, construction of the old. L. iii. 7, 1.

Where is thy lustre now?
Stage, construction of the old. M. ii. 2, i.

Who's there?---what, hoa!
Stage-costume, old. M. V. ii. 1, i.
Stage-directions. T. S. i. I, i.

The Presenters above speak.
Stage-directions. H. E. i. 1, n.

Enter the Duke of Buckingham.
Stage, internal roof of the. M. i. 5, i.

Come, thick night, &c.
Staggers-uncertainty. A. W. ii. 3, n.

Or I will throw thee from my care for ever,
Into the staggers, and the careless lapse

Of youth and ignorance.
Stain-tincture, slight mark. A. W.i. 1, ".

You have some stain of soldier in you.
Stain-used as a verb neuter. So xxxiii. 9.

Suns of the world may stain, when heaven's sun staineti.
Staineth-used as a verb neuter. So. xxxiii. n.

Suns of the world may stain, when heaven's sun staineth,
Stale-stalking-horse. C. E. ii. 1, n.

Poor I am but his stale.
Stale-thing stalled, exposed for common sale. T. S. i. 1, n.

To make a stale of me amongst these mates.
Stale-stalking-horse. H. 6, T. P. iii. 3, n.

Had he none else to make a stale but ne?
Stalking-horses. M. A. ii. 3, i.

Stalk stalk on : the fowl sits.
Stalks-goes warily, softly. Luc. n.

Into the chamber wickedly he stalks.
Stand, ho-pass-word. J. C. iv. 2, n.

Bru. Stand, ho!

Luc. Give the word, hol and stand.
Stand my good lord-be my good lord. H. 4, S. P. iv. 3, n.

When you come to court, stand my good lord.
Standing. T. Ath. i. 1, n.

How this grace
Speaks his own standing.
Standing and truckle beds. M. W. iv. 5, i.

His standing bed and truckle bed.
Stannyel-common hawk. T. N. ii. 5, n.

And with what wing the stannyel checks at it!
Stark-stiff. Cy. iv. 2, n.

Bel. How found you him?

Stark, as you see.
Starkly-stifly. M. M. iv. 2, n.

As fast lock'd up in sleep, as guiltless labour

When it lies starkly in the traveller's bones.
Start some other where-go somewhere else. C. E. ii. 1, 11.

How if your husband start some other where!
State-canopied chair, throne. T. N. ii. 5, n.

Having been three months married to her, sitting ir

my state.
Station-manner of standing, attitude. H. iii. 4, N.

A station like the herald Mercury,

New-lighted on a heaven-kissing hill.
Station-act of standing. A. C. iii. 3, n.

Her motion and her station are as one.
Statuas-pictures. R. T. iii. 7, n.

But, like dumb statuas, or breathing stones,

Star'd each on other, and look'd deadly pale.
Statut-used as picture. G. V. iv. 4, n.

My substance should be statue in thy stead.
Statues, painted. W. T. v. 3, i.

The ruddiness upon her lip is wet.
Statute--security, obligation. So. cxxxiv. n.

The statute of thy beauty thou wilt take,
Thou usurer, that putt'st forth all to use.


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