The country gives me proof and precedent Bilboes-bar of iron with fetters attached to it. H. v. Of Bedlam beggars.

2, n. Beetle. M. M. ii. 1.1.

Methought, I lay
The poor beetle, that we tread upon,

Worse than the mutines in the bilbues.
In corporal sufferance finds a pang as great Bills. M. A. iii. 3, n.
As when a giant dies.

We are like to prove a goodly commodity, beBeggars. G. V. ii. 1, 1.

ing taken up of these men's bills. Beggar at Hallow mas.

Bills. H. 6, S. P. iv. 7, n.
Beggar's nurse and Cæsar's--death. A. C. v. 2, n. My lord, when shall we go to Cheapside, and

Which sleeps, and never palates more the dung, take up commodities upon our bills?
The beggar's nurse and Cæsar's.

Bills. 7. Ath. ii. 4, n.
Beguild-masked with fraud. Luc, n.

Phi. All our bills.
So beguild,

Tim. Knock me down with 'em.
With outward honesty, but yet defil'd

Bills on their necks. A. L. i. 2, n. With inward vice.

With bills on their necks,-. Be it known unto all Beharivur-conduct. J. i. 1, n.

men by these presents.' Thus, after greeting, speaks the king of France, Bills placed on Junius Brutus' statue. J. C. i. 3, i. In my behavivur, to the majesty,

Good Cinna, take this paper, &c. The borrow'd majesty of England here.

Bird bolts. M. A. i. 1, i. Beholdingbeholden. H. E. iv. I, n.

Challenged Cupid at the flight: and my uncle's Had I not known those customs,

fool, reading the challenge, subscribed for Cupid, I should have been beholding:

and challenged him at the bird bult. Belee'd and calm'd--terms of navigation. 0. i. 1, n. Birds of Italy. M. V. v. 1, i. Must be belee'd and calm'd

The crow doth sing as sweetly as the lark, &c. By debitor and creditor.

Birds, deceivid with painted grapes.

V. A. n. Bellona's bridegroom. M. i. 2, n.

Even as poor birds, deceiv'd with painted grapes, The thane of Cawdor began a dismal conflict :

Do surfeit by the eye. Till that Belli ma's bridegrum. lapp'd in proof,

Birnam wood. M. v. 4, i. Confronted him with self-comparisons.

Siwant. What wood is this before us? Belly and the members, fable of. Cor. i. 1, i.

Menteth. The wood of Birnam. Make edicts for usury, to support usurers.

Birth-hour's blot-corporal blemish. Luc. n. Bemviled-bemired. T. S. iv. 1, n.

Worse than a slavish wipe, or birth-hour's blot. Ilow she was be muiled.

Bishop, costume of. H. 4, S. P. iv. I, i. Benvolio's falsehood. R. J. iii. I, i.

Whose white investments figure innocence. Aflection makes him false.

Bisson--blind. Cor. ii. 1, n. Bergamo, sailmakers of. T. S. v. I, i.

What harm can your bisson conspectuities glean A sailmaker in Bergamo.

out of this character ? Bergomusk dance-an Italian dance. M.N.D. v. 1, n. Biting the thumb. R. J. i. l, i. Hear a Bergumask dance, between two of our I will bite my thumb at them. company.

Black-dark. G. V. iv. 4, n. Besmirch (v.)-sully. H. i. 3, n.

That now she is become as black as I. And now no soil, nor cautel, doth besmirch Black--swarthy, dark. M. A. iii. 1, n. The virtue of his will.

If fair-faced, Bestill'd-dissolvid. H. i. 2, n.

She would swear the gentleman should be her Whilst they, bestill'd

sister; Almost to jelly with the act of fear,

If black, why, nature, drawing of an antic, Stand dumb, and speak not to him.

Made a foul blot. Besture'd-stowed, deposited. C. E. i. 2, n.

Black Monday, origin of. M. V. ii. 5, i.
In what safe place you have bestou'd my money.

Black Monday.
Bestraught-distraught, distracted. T. S. Induc.,2,R. Blasts-used as a verb neuter. Luc. n.
What! I am not bestraught.

O rash false heat, wrapp'd in repentant cold, Beteem (v.)-pour forth. M. N. D. i. 1, n.

Thy hasty spring still blasts, and ne'er grows Beteem them from the tempest of mine eyes.

old! Beteem (v.)- allow, suffer. H.i. 2, n.

Blenches---deviations. So. cx, 1.
So loving to my mother,

These blenches gave my heart another youth, That he might not beteem the winds of heaven And worse essays provd thee my best of love. Visit her face too roughly.

Blessed thistle, supposed virtues of. M.A. iii. 4,1. Better skill with better skill.

Luc. n.

Carduus benedictus.
For burthen-wise I'll hum on Tarquin still, Blessing the marriage-bed. M. N. D. v. 2, i.
While thou on Tereus descant'st better skill.

To the best bride-bed will we.
Bevel-bent in an angle. So. cxxi. n.

Blessing, begging of.

H. iii. 4, n. I may be straight, though they themselves be And when you are desirous to be bless'd, berel.

I'll blessing beg of you. Bevis of Southampton. H. 6, S. P. ii. 3, i.

Block. L. iv. 6, n. As Beris of Southampton fell upon Ascapart.

This a good block !
Bevy. H. E. i. 4, n.

Blood-letting. R. S. i. I, i.
None here he hopes

Our doctors say, this is no month to bleed.
In all this noble bevy, has brought with her Blood will I draw. H. 6, F. P. i. 5, n.
One care abroad.

Blood will I draw on thee, thou art a witch, Bewray (v.)-discover. H. 6, T. P. i. 1, n.

And straightway give thy soul to him thou serv'st. Here comes the queen, whose looks bewray her Blood-natural disposition. T. Ath. iv. 2, n. (See anger.

Cy. i. 1, n.) Bewray (v.)-reveal. L. ii. 1, n.

Strange, unusual blood, He did bewray his practice.

When man's worst sin is, he does too much good! Beyond beyond-further than beyond. Cy. iii. 2, n. Bloodless. H. 6, S. P. iii. 2, 1). O, not like me;

Oft have I seen a timely-parted ghost, For mine's beyond beyond.

Of ashy semblance, meagre, pale, and bloodless, Bezonians-term of contempt. H. 6, S. P. iv. 1, n. Being all descended to the labouring heart. Great men oft die by vile bezonians.

Blossms--young men, flower of the nobility, L.C. n. Bias of the world. J. ii. 2, n.

Whose rarest havings made the blussums dote. Commodity, the bias of the world.

Blows (v.)swells. A. C. iv. 6, n.
Bid the wind a base~challenge the wind to speed. This blures my heart.
V. A. n.

Blue of heaven's own tinct. Cy. ii. 2, n.
To bid the wind a base he now prepares.

The enclosed lights now canopied

Under these windows, white and azure, lac'd

Since Frenchmen are so braid, With blue of heaven's own tinct.

Marry that will, I'll live and die a maid. Board (v.)-address. T. N. i. 3, n.

Brakes of ice. M. M. ii. 1, n. Accost, is, front her, board her, woo her, assail Some run from brukes of ice, and answer none. her.

Brass, H. F. iv. 4, n. Boarded accosted. A. W. v. 3, n.

Thou damned and luxurious mountain goat, Certain it is I lik'd her,

Offer'st me brass ? And boarded her i' the wanton way of youth.

Brave - bravado. J. v. 2, n. Boarded-accosted. M. A. ii. 1, n.

There end thy brare, and turn thy face in peace. I would he had boarded me.

Brared-made fine. T. S. iv. 3, n. Boar's Head Tavern. H. 4, F. P. ii. 4, i.

Thou hast brated many men. Eastcheap; a room in the Boar's Head Tavern. Bravery-finery. A. L. ii. 7, n. Bob-rap. A. L. ii. 7, n.

His bravery is not on my cost. He that a fool doth very wisely hit

Brawls. L. L. L. iii. I, i. Doth very foolishly, althongh he smart,

A French brawl. Not to seem senseless of the bob.

Break up (v.) - open. M. V. ii. 4, n.
Bodg'd. H. 6, T. P. i. 4, n.

An it shall please you to break up this.
But, out, alas !

Break with him-break the matter to him. G. V. i. We body'd again.

3, n. Budkin--small sword. H. iii. I, n.

Now will we break with him. When he himself might his quietus make

Break the parlembegin the parley. T. And. v. 3, n. With a bare budkin.

Rome's emperor, and nephew, break the parle. Bolingbroke. R. S. i. 1, i.

Breast-voice. T. N. ii. 3, n. Then, Bolingbruke.

By my troth, the fool has an excellent breast. Boll'n-ewollen. Luc. n.

Breath'd. T. Ath. i. 1, n. Here one being throng'd bears back, all boll'n

Breath'd as it were, and red.

To an untirable and continuate goodness. Bolter'd-begrimed, besmeared. M. iv. 1, n.

Breathe in your watering-take breath when you are For the blood-bulter'd Banquo smiles upon me. drinking. H. 4, F. P. ii. 4, n. Bombast-from bombagia; cotton wool used as stuff When you breathe in your watering, they crying. L. L. L. v. 2, n.

hem! As bumbast, and as lining to the time.

Bribe. Cy. iii. 3, n. Bonneted. Cor. ii. 2, n. (See 0. i. 2, n.)

O this life And his ascent is not by such easy degrees as Is nobler, than attending for a check; those who, having been supple and courteous to Richer, than doing nothing for a bribe. the people, bonneted, without any further deed to Bride-cup. T. S. iij. , i.

have them at all into their estimation and report. A health, quoth he. Book of songs and sonnets. M. W.i.1, i.

Brief-letter. H. 4, F. P. iv. 4, n. I had rather than forty shillings, I had my book

Bear this sealed brief, of sings and simnets here.

With winged haste, to the lord marshal. Book, sense of the term. H. 4, F. P. iii. 1, 1.

Bring me out-put me out. A. L. iii. 2, n. By that time will our book I think be drawn.

Ros. Sweet, say on. Book uncross d. Cy. iii. 3, n.

Celia. You bring me out. Such gains the cap of him that makes him fine, Bring in-call to the drawers for more wine. H. 4, Yet keeps his book uncruss'd.

F. P. i. 2, n. Boot-into the bargain. R. T. iv. 4, n.

Got with swearing-lay by; and spent with cry The other Edward dead, to quit my Edward ;

ing-bring in. Young York he is but bort, because both they

Bristol. R. S. iii. 1, 1. Match not the high perfection of my loss.

Brize-gad-fly. T. C. i. 3, n. Buot-advantage. M. M. ii. 4, n.

The herd' hath more annoyance by the brize Could I, with boot, change for an idle plume.

Than by the tiger. Boot-compensation. R. S. i. 1, n.

Brize-gad-ily. A. C. iii. 8, n. Norfolk, throw down, we bid ; there is no bout.

The brize upon her, like a cow in June. Boots. G. V. i. 1, i.

Brock--badger. T. N. ii. 5, n. Nay, give me not the boots.

Marry, hang thee, bruck!
Boord (v.)-accost. H. ij. 2, n.

Brogues-rude shoes. Cy. iv. 2, n.
I'll bourd him presently.
Bores-wounds, thrusts. H. E. i. 1, n.

My clouted brogues from off my feet.
At this instant

Broken withcommunicated with. H. E. v. 1, .. He bures me with some trick.

With which they movid Borne in hand-encouraged by false hopes. M. iii. Have broken with the king. 1, n.

Brooch an ornament.

R. S. v. 5, R. How you were borne in hand; how cross'd.

And love to Richard Borrower's сар. H. 4, S. P. ii. 2, n.

Is a strange brooch in this all-hating world. The answer is as ready as a borrower's cap. Brooch'd-adorned. A. C. iv. 13, n. Bosom-wish, heart's desire. M. M. iv. 3, n.

Not the imperious show And you shall have your busum on this wretch.

Of the full-fortun'd Cæsar ever shall Boson-boatswain. T. i. 1, n.

Be brooch'd with me. Where is the master, boson

Brother father. M. M. iii. 2, n. Bound-boundary, obstacle. T. Ath. i. 1, n.


you, good brother father. Our gentle flame

Brother Cassius. J. C. ii. i, n. Provokes itself, and, like the current, flies

Sir, 'tis your brother Cassins at the door. Each buund it chafes.

Brought you Casar hume?-did you accompany Cæsar Bourn-boundary. L. iv. 6, n.

home J.C. i. 3, . From the dread summit of this chalky bourn.

Good even, Casca ; brought you Cæsar home? Bowls. L. L. L. v. 2, i.

Brown bills-bills for billmen, infantry. L. iv. 6, n. A very good bowler.

Bring up the brown bills. Brach-dog of a particular species. T. S. Induc., 1, n.

Brownists. T. N. iii. 2,1. Huntsman, *1 charge thee, tender well my I had as lief be a Brownist as a politician. hounds :

Bruit-report. H. 6, T. P. iv. 7, n. Brach Merriman.

Brother, we will proclaim you out of hand; Brach--female harrier. L. iii. 6, n. (See L. i. 4, n.) The bruit thereof will bring you many friends. Hound or spaniel, brach or lym.

Brutus and Cassius,- from North's. Plutarch.' J.C. Braid-crafty. A. W. iv. 2, n.

i. 2, i.

And put

Will you go see the order of the course ?

By-peeping-clandestinely peeping. Cy. i. 7, n. Brutus and Portia,- from North's Plutarch. J.C.

Then, by-peeping in an eye, ii. I, i.

Base and unlustrous as the smoky light. Let not our looks, &c.

By him—by his house. J. C. ii. 1, n. Brutus and Antony,orations of,- from North's Plu Now, good Metellus, go along by him. tarch.' J. C. iii. 2, i.

By'r'akin-by our ladykin; our little lady. M. N. D. Enter Brutus and Cassius, and a throng of citi

iii, 1, n. zens.

By'rakin, a parlous fear. Brutus the night before the battle,-from North's Byron's Bride of Abydos, lines from. A. L. iv. 1, 1. • Plutarch.' J. C. v. I, i.

Good youth, he went but forth to wash him in Be thou my witness that, against my will, &c. the Hellespont, and, being taken with the cramp, Brutus, death of,- from North's . Plutarch.' J.C. was drowned. v. 5, i.

Byron's 'Stanzas for Music.' M. M. iii. I, i.
Come, poor remains of friends, &c.

For all thy blessed youth, &c.
Bucklo (v.)-bend. H. 4, S. P. i. 1, n.
And as the wretch, whose fever-weaken'd joints,

Like strengthless hinges, buckle under life.
Bucklersbury. M. W.iii. 3, i.

Caddis-garter-garter of ferret. H. 4, F. P. ii. 4, n. Bucklersbury in simple time.

Puke-stocking, caddis-garter, smooth-tongue, &c. Bugs--hobgoblins. T. §. i. 2, n.

Cade-cask. H. 6, S. P. iv. 2, n. Tush! tush! fear boys with bugs.

Cade. We, John Cade, so termed of our supBugs-terrors. Cy. v. 3, n.

posed father, Those that would die or ere resist are grown

Dick. Or rather, of stealing a cade of herrings. The mortal bugs o' the field.

Cæsar and his fortune,-passage in. Plutarch.' H. 6, Bulk. 0. v. 1, n.

F. P. i. 2, i. Here, stand behind this bulk.

Now am I like that proud insulting ship Bulk-the whole body. Luc. n.

Which Cæsar and his furtune bare at once. May feel her heart, poor citizen, distress'd, Cæsar's fear of Cassius,- from North's • Plutarch.' Wounding itself to death, rise up and fall,

J. C. i. 2, i. Beating her bulk, that his hand shakes withal.

Let me have men about me that are fat, &c. Bully-rook. M. W. i. 3, n.

Cæsar, offer of the crown to,-from North's . PluWhat says my bully-ruk

tarcn.' J. C. i. 2, i. Bumbards-ale-barrels. H. E. v. 3, n.

Ay, Casca; tell us what hath chanc'd to-day. And here ye lie baiting of bumbards, when Cæsar, assassination of,- from North's . Plutarch.' Ye should do service.

J. C. iii. 1, i. Burgomet-helmet. A. C. i. 5, n.

All the senators rise. The demi-Atlas of this earth, the arm

Cæsar's grief for the death of Antony,--from North's And burgonet of men.

• Plutarch.' A.C. v. 1, i. Burn daylight-waste time. M. W. ii. 1, n.

Wherefore is that? and what art thou that dar'st We burn daylight :-here, read, read.

Appear thus to us? Burst-broken. T. s. Induction, 1, n.

Cæsar's interview with Cleopatra,—from North's Pay for the glasses you have burst.

• Plutarch' A. C. v. 2, 1. Burton Heath. T. S. Induction, 2, i.

Which is the queen of Egypt? Old Sly's son of Burton Heath.

Caitiff. R. S. i. 2, n. Busky-bosky, woody. H. 4, F. P. v. 1, n.

And throw the rider headlong in the lists, How bloodily the sun begins to peer

A caitiff'recreant to my cousin Hereford ! Above yon busky hill.

Calen o Custure me. H. F. iv. 4, n. But-unless. T. S. iii. 1, n.

Quality! Calen o Custure me.

Art thou a genFor, but I be deceiv'd,

tleman ? Our fine musician groweth amorous.

Calirer-small musket. H. 4, S. P. iii. 2, n.
But one-except one.
A. W.ji, 3, n.

Put me a caliver into Wart's hand.
To each of you one fair and virtuous mistress Calkins--hoofs. T. N. K. V. 4, n.
Fall, when love please, — marry to each – but

On this horse is Arcite,

Trotting the stones of Athens, which the calkins But poor a thousand crowns. A. L. i. 1, n.

Did rather tell than trample. It was u pon this fashion bequeathed me by will, Call. J. iii. 4, n. but poor a thousand crowns.

If but a dozen French But just!y—but as justly. A. L. i. 2, n.

Were there in arms, they would be as a call If you do keep your promises in love

To train ten thousand English to their side. But justiy as you have exceeded all promise, Call there--call it.

A. W. ii. 3, n. Your mistress shall be happy.

What do you call there. But-except. J. iii. 1, n.

Callet. H. 6, T. P. ii. 2, n. But on this day, let seamen fear no wrack.

A wisp of straw were worth a thousand crowns, But now -- just now. H. 6, S. P. iv. 9, n.

To make this shameless callet know herself. But now is Cade driven back, his men dispers’d. Calling-name. A. L. i. 2, n. But thou luve me--so thou do but love me. R. J. ii. I am more proud to be Sir Rowland's son, 2, n.

His youngest son ;--and would not change that And, but thou love me, let them find me here.

calling, Batt. T. i. 2, n.

To be adopted heir to Frederick.
Where they prepard

Culm-used by Hostess for qualm. H.4, S. P. ii. 4, n. A rotten carcase of a butt.

Sick of a calm Butter woman's rank to market. A. L. iii. 2, n. Calphurnia's dreams,-- from North's . Plutarch.' J. It is the right butter woman's rank to market.

C. ii. 2, 1. Burun-obedient, disciplined.

H. F. j. 6, n.

Thrice hath Calphurnia in her sleep cried out, &c. Bardolph, a soldier firm and sound of heart, Calves' guts. Cy. ii. 3, n. Of burum valour, &c.

It is a voice in her ears, which horse-hairs and Buz- interjection of ridicule. T. S. ii. 1, n.

calves'.gués, nor the voice of unpaved eunuch to Should be ? should ? buz!

boot, can never amend.
By nature—by the impulses of nature. C. E. i. Camelot. L. ii. 2, i.
1, n.

Goose, if I had you upon Sarum plain,
Witness that my end

I'd drive ye cackling home to Camelot.
Was wrought by nature, not by vile offence. Campanella, passage from,-with parallel references
By day and night-always, constantly. L. i. 3, n. to Milton and Coleridge, M. V, v. l,i.
By day and night he wrongs me.

Sit, Jessica, &c.


Can-knows. P. P. n.

Could this carl, Let the priest in surplice white,

A very drudge of nature's, have subdued me. That defunctive music cain.

Carlot-churl, peasant. A. L. ii. 5, n. Can for additions --began as additions. L. C. n.

And he hath bought the cottage, and the bounds All aids, themselves made fairer by their place,

That the old carlot once was master of. Can for additions.

Carpet. P. iv. 1, n. Canary.' L L. L. iii. 1, .

The purple violets, and marigolds, Canary to it.

Shall as a carpet hang upon thy grave.
Candle-wasters- bookworms. M. A. v. 1, n.

Carpet knights. 'T. N. iii. 4, i.
Make misfortune drunk

He is knight, dubbed with unhatched rapier, With cand e-casters.

and on carpet consideration. Cane-coloured beard. M. W.i. 4, n.

Carpets laid. T. S. iv. 1, n. A little yellow beard ; a cane-coloured beard.

The carpets laid, and everything in order. Canker. G. V. i. 1, i.

Carping-jesting. H. 4, F. P. iii. 2, n.
In the sweetest bud

Mingled his royalty with carping fools.
The eating canker dwells.

Carriages in the time of Shakspere. A. W. iv. 4, 1. Canker-dog-rose. M. A. i. 3, i.

Our waggon is prepar'd. I had rather be a canker in a hedge than a rose Carriages. J. v. 7, i. in his grace.

Many carriages. Canker--dog-rose. H. 4, F. P. i. 3, n.

Carrying coals. R. J. i. l, i. To put down Richard, that sweet lovely rose,

Gregory, o my word, we'll not carry coals. And plant this thorn, this canker, Boling broke. Case-skin. T. N. v. 1, n. Canker-blooms-flowers of the canker or dog-rose. When time hath sow'd a grizzle on thy case. So. lix.n.

Case-outside. M. M. ii. 4, 7). The canker-blooms have full as deep a dye

O form! As the perfumed tincture of the roses.

How often dost thou with thy case, thy habit, Cannibals, imaginary nation of. T. ii. 1, i.

Wrench awe from fools! No kind of traffic, &c.

Case of lives-several lives. H. F. iii. 2, *. Cannibuls--used by Pistol for Hannibals. H. 4, S. For mine own part, I have not a case of lires. P. ii. 4, n.

Case-outward show. L. C. n. Compare with Cæsars and with cannibals.

Accomplish'd in himself, not in his case. Canon. H. i. 2, n.

Cassius and Brutus, quarrel between,-from North's His canon 'gainst self-slaughter.

* Plutarch.' J. C. iv. 2, i. Cantle-corner. H. 4, F. P. ii. 1, n.

Most noble brother, you have done me wrong. And cuts me, from the best of all my land, Cassius, death of,- from North's . Plutarch.' J. C. A huge half-moon, a monstrous cantle out.

v. iii. i. Cantle-portion. A. C. iii. 8, n. (See H. 4, F. P. Fly further off, my lord. iii. 1, n.)

Castilian. M. W. ii. 3, n. The greater cantle of the world is lost

Thou art a Castilian. With very ignorance.

Castiliano-vulgo. T. N. i. 3, n. Cantons-cantos. T. N. i. 5, n.

What wench? Castiliano-rulgo-for here comes Write loyal cantims of contemned love.

sir Andrew Ague-face. Capable-able to receive. A. L. iii. 5, n.

Castle-stronghold, power. T. And. iii. 1, n. Lean upon a rush,

And rear'd aloft the bloody battle axe, The cicatrice and capable impressure,

Writing destruction on the enemy's castle. Thy palm some moment keeps.

Cataian. M. W.ii. 1, n. Capitulate (y ) ---settle the heads of an agreement. I will not believe such a Cataian. 11. 4, F. P. iii. 2, n.

Cat and bottle. M. A. i. 1,i. The archbishop's grace of York, Douglas, Mor Hang me in a bottle like a cat, and shoot at me. timer,

Cat i' the adage. M. i. 7, n. Capitulate against us, and are up.

Letting I dare not wait upon I would, Capocchia-shallow skonce, loggerhead. T. C. iv. Like the poor cat i' the adage. 2, n.

Catch that catch can,' notice of the work. A. L. Alas, poor wretch! a poor capocchia !

iv. 2, i. Captain--used adjectively for chief. So. lii. n.

What shall he have that kill'd the deer?
Like stones of worth they thinly placed are, Catling-lute-string. R. J. iv. 5, n.
Or captain jewels in the carcanet.

What say you, Simon Catling? Captivus and intenible--capable of receiving, but not Caucasus, origin of the name of. R. S. i. 3, i. of retaining. A.W. i. 3, n.

The frosty Caucasus. Yet, in this captious and intenible sieve,

Cause you come--cause on which you come. R. S. i. I still pour in the waters of my love.

1, n. Capulet's feast, season of. R. J. i. 2, i.

As well appeareth by the cause you come. This night I hold an old accustom'd feast.

Causeless. A. W. ii. 3, n. Carack-vessel of heavy burden. 0. i. 2, n.

To make modern and familiar things superna'Faith, he to-night hath boarded a land carack. tural and causeless. Carbonado-rasher on the coals. H. 4, F.P. v. 3, n. Cautel-crafty way to deceive. H. i. 3, n. Let him make a carbomado of me.

And now no soil, nor cautel, doth besmirch Carcanet-chain, necklace. C. E. ii. 1, n.

The virtue of his will. To see the making of her carcanet.

Cautelous—wary, circumspect. J. C. ii. 1, s. Carcanet-necklace. So. lii. n.

Swear priests, and cowards, and men cauteloas, Or captain jewels in the carcanet.

Cautels-deceitful purposes. L. C. n. Card of ten-proverbial expression. T. S. ii. 1, n.

In him a plenitude of subtle matter, Yet I have fac'd it with a card of ten,

Applied to cautels, all strange forms receives. Card. H. v. 1, n.

Caviarie. H. ii. 2, i. We must speak by the card, or equivocation 'T was caviarie to the general. will undo us.

Cawdor Castle. M. i. 3, i.
Carded. H. 4, F. P. iii. 2, n.

Thane of Cardor.
Carded his state;

Cease (v. used actively)-stop. H. 6, S. P. v. 2, s. Mingled his royalty with carping fools.

Now let the general trumpet blow his blast, Cards. J. v. 2, i.

Particularities and petty sounds
Have I not here the best cards for the game ?

To cease.
Careers-a term of the manège. M. W. i. 1, a. Ceilings ornamented. Cy. ii. 4, i.
And so conclusions passed the careers.

The roof o' the chamber
Carl-churl. Cy. v. 2, n.

With golden cherubins is fretted.

Censure (v.)-give an opinion. G. V. i. 2, n. Chariot of night. M. N. D. iii. 2, i.
Should censure thus on lovely gentlemen.

For night's swift dragons cut the clouds full fast. Censure-opinion. H. 6, F. P. ii. 3, n.

Charles' wain-constellation of the Great Bear. H. To give their censure of these rare reports.

4, F. P. i. 1, n. Censure-opinion. H. 6, S. P. i. 3, n.

Charles' wain is over the new chimney. Madam, the king is old enough himself

Charm'd. Cy. v. 3, n. To give his censure.

I, in mine own woe charm'd, Censure-opinion. P. ii. 4, n.

Could not find death where I did hear him Whose death 's, indeed, the strongest in our

groan. censure.

Charnel-house. R. J. iv. 3, i. Censure (v.)-judge. H. 6, F. P. v. 5, n.

As in a vault. If you do censure me by what you were.

Charneco-name of a wine. H. 6, S. P. ii. 3, n. Censure comparison. H. E. i. 1, n.

Here's a cup of charneco.
And no discerner

Chaucer's Troilus and Cressida.' M. V. v. 1, i. Durst wag his tongue in censure.

Troilus, methinks, mounted the Trojan walls. Censure well-approve. H. 6, S. P. iii. 1, n.

Chaucer's Knight's Tale.' M. N. D. i. i, i Say, you consent, and censure well the deed.

Hippolyta, I woo'd thee with my sword.
Censur sentenced. M. M. i. 5, n.

Chaucer's • Knight's Tale.' M.N. D. iii. 2, i.
Doth he so

Even till the eastern gate.
Seek his life?

Chaucer's • Knight's Tale.' M. N. D. iv. 2, i. Lucio. Hath censur'd him already.

Go one of you, find out the forester. Censures-opinions. R, T. ii. 2, n.

Chaucer's description of Hector and Troilus. T.C. Will you go

1, 2, i. To give your censures in this weighty business? That's Hector, &c. Censures-judges, estimates. So. cxlviij. n.

Chaucer's description of the parting of Troilus and Or, if they have, where is my judgment fled, Cressida, T. C. iv. 4, i. That censures falsely what they see aright?

Be thou but true of heart. Cerns concerns. T. S. v. 1, n.

Chaucer's Troilus and Cressida,' extract from. What ceras it you if I wear pearl and gold ?

T. C. v. 2, n. Chairs. J. iv. l, i.

Here, Diomed, keep this sleeve. Fast to the chair.

Chaudron-entrails. M. iv. 1, ).
Challenge, legal use of the word. H. E. ii. 4, n.

Add thereto a tiger's chaudron,
And make my challenge

For the ingredients of our caldron.
You shall not be my judge.

Cheater-escheater. M. W. i. 3, n. Change---reverse. A. L. i. 3, n.

I will be cheater to them. Ånd do not seek to take your change upon you. Cheater. H. 4, S. P. ii. 4, n. (See M. W. i. 4, n.) Change the cod's head for the salmim's tail-exchange He's no swaggerer, hostess; a tame cheater.

the more delicate fare for the coarser. 0. ii. Cheer --face. M. N. D. iii. 2, n. 1,n.

All fancy sick, and pale of cheer. She that in wisdom never was so frail,

Cheer--countenance. H. 6, F. P. i. 2, n. To change the cod's head for the salmon's tail.

Methinks your looks are sad, your cheer appallid. Change (v.)

vary, give a different appearance to. Chertsey, monastery of. R. T. i. 2, i. A. C. i. 2, n.

Come now, toward Chertsey with your holy 0, that I knew this husband, which, you say,

load. must change his horns with garlands !

Chereril glove-kid glove, easy.fitting glove. T. N. Changeling a child changed. W. T. iii. 3, n.

iii. 1, n. This is some changeling.

A sentence is but a cheveril glove to a good wit. Changeling-child procured in exchange. M. N. D. Cheveril-kid-skin. H. E. ii. 3, n. ji. 1, R.

The capacity She never had so sweet a changeling.

of your soft cheveril conscience would receive, Channel-kennel. H. 6, T. P. ii, 2, n.

If you might please to stretch it. As if a channel should be callid the sea.

Cheveril-kid-skin. R. J. ii. 4, n. Chapman—a seller. L. L. L. ij. 1, n.

O, here's a wit of cheveril, that stretches from Base sale of chapmen's tongues.

an inch narrow to an ell broad. Character_description. W. T. iii. 3, n.

Chewet. H. 4, F. P. v. I, n. There lie; and there thy character.

Peace, chewet, peace.
Character-handwriting. L. ii. 1, n.,

Chide (v.)-rebuke, resound. H. F. ii. 4, n.
Ay, though thou didst produce

That caves and womby vaultages of France My very character.

Shall chide your trespass, and return your mock. Characters--the help of letters. R. T. iii. 1, n. Chicf-eminence, superiority. 1. i. 3, n. I say, without characters, fame lives long.

And they in France of the best rank and station Characts--inscriptions, official designations. M.M. Are of a most select and generous chief in that. v. 1, n.

Child. W. T. iii. 3, n.
So may Angelo,

A boy, or a child, I wonder?
In all his dressings, characts, titles, forms, Childing-producing. M. N. D. ij. 2, n.
Be an arch villain.

The childing autumn.
Char'd. T. N. K. iii. 2, n.

China dishes. M. M. ii. 1, i.
How stand I then ?

They are not China dishes, but very good dishes. All's char'd when he is gone.

Chiromancy. M. V. ii. 2, i.
Chares-work. A. C. iv. 13, n.

Go to, here's a simple line of life.
By such poor passion as the maid that milks, Chivalry, usages of. Luc. n.
And does the meanest chares.

Yea, though I die, the scandal will survive, Charge-burden. P. i. 2,n.

And be an eyesore in my golden coat; Let none disturb us: why should this charge of Some loathsome dash the herald will contrive, thoughts,

To cipher me how fondly I did dote.
The sad companion, dull-eyed Melancholy, Choppine. H. ii. 2, i.
By me so usd a guest.

By the altitude of a choppine.
Chariest-most cautious. H. i. 3, n.

Chopping French French which changes the meanThe chariest maid is prodigal enough, If she unmask her beauty to the moon.

The chopping French we do not understand. Charing Cross.--H. 4, F. P. ii. 1, i.

Christendom-christening. J. jv. 1, n. Chariot drawn by lion, at the baptism of Henry

By my christendom, Prince of Scotland. M. N. D. ii. 1, 1.

So I were ont of prison, and kept sheep, A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing.

I should be as merry as the day is long.

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