« VorigeDoorgaan »
Christom child. H. F. ii. 3, n.
Coats in heraldry. M. N. D. iii. 2, i. A made a finer end, and went away, an it had Two of the first, like courts in heraldry. been any chri tum child.
Cock-shur time--cock-roost time, time at which the Chuffs-swollen, pampered gluttons. H. 4, F. P. cock goes to rest.
R T. v. 3, n. ii. 2, n.
Thomas the earl of Surrey, and himself, Ye fat chuffs.
Much about cuck- hut time, from troop to troop, Cicero,--from North's 'Plutarch.' J. C. ii. 1, i.
Went through the army. But what of Cicero
Cock anil pye, swearing by. H. 4, S. P. v. 1, i. 'Cide--decide. So. xlvi. n.
By cock and pye. To 'cide this title is im pannelled
Cock-a-hoop. R. J. i. 5, . A 'quest of thoughts.
You 'll make a mutiny among my guests! Cinna, the poet, death of,- from North's. Plutarch.' You will set cock-a-hop. J. C. iii. 3, i.
L. iv. 6, n. Enter Cinna, the poet.
And yon tall anchoring bark, Circummur'd-walled round. M. M. iv. 1, n.
Diminish'd to her cock. He hath a garden circummur'd with brick.
Cockle-weed amongst the corn. Cor. iii. 1, #. Circumstance--in two senses: 1. circumstantial de
We nourish 'gainst our senate duction; 2. position. G. V. i. 1, n.
The cockle of rebellion, insolence, sedition. So, by your circumstance, I fear, you 'll prove. Cockney. L. ii. 4, Circumstance-circumlocution. 0.1.1, n.
Cry' to it, nuncle, as the cockney did to the eels. With a bombast circumstance,
Coffer of Darius. H. 6, F. P. i. 6, . Horribly stuld with epithets of war,
Her ashes in an arn more precious Nonsuits my mediators.
Than the rich-jewell d offer of Darius. Cittern.head-head of a cittern or guitar. L. L. L. Coffin-crust of a pie. T. s. iv. 3, n. v. 2, n.
A custard-cuffin, a bauble, a silken pie. 11. What is this?
Coffin-crust of a pie. T. And. v. 2, n. Buyet. A cittern heid.
And with your blood and it I'll make a paste, Citizens to their dens. A. C. v. 1, n.
And of the paste a coffin I will rear.
Coffin--cofler. P.iii. 1, n.
Bid Nestor bring me spices, ink, and paper, And citizens to their dens.
My casket and my jewels; and bid Nicander City feasts. A. W. ii. 5,i.
Bring me the satin cfa. Like him that leaped into the custard.
Cog (v.)-term applied to dice. L. L. L. v. 2, 1.. Civil-grave. T. N. iii. 4, n.
Since you can cng, I'll play no more with you. He is sad, and cirl.
Cognizance-badge. H. 6, F. P. ii. 4, a. Civil-decoronis. L. C, n.
This pale and angry rose, Shook off my sober guards, and civil fears.
As cognizance of my blood-drinking hate,
Will i for ever, and my faction, wear.
Colbrand the giant.
All out of work, and cold for action.
Coleridge, passage from Literary Remains.' A. L. () yes, I saw sweet beauty in her face,
i. 1, i. Such as the daughter of Agenor had.
Of all sorts enchantingly beloved. Clean kam-nothing to the purpose. Cor. iii. 1, n. Coleridge's • Essay on Method,' passage from. H. This is clean kam.
4, S. P. ii. I, i. Clear-stories-clerestories. T. N. iv. 2, n.
Marry, if thou wert an honest man, &c.
Well, do not swear, &c.
Why, is not this better now than groaning for Cleare to my comsent-unite yourself to my fortunes.
love? M. ii. 1, a
Coleridge's remarks on Shakspere's philosophy of If you shall cleave to my consent,when 't is presentiments. R. J. iii. 5, ;. It shall make honour for you.
O God! I have an ill-divining soul. Cleft the root-in archery). See Cleave the pin. Collection--consequence deduced from premises. Cy. G. V. v. 4, n.
v. 5, n. How oft hast thou with perjury cleft the root.
When I wak'd, I found Cleopatra, flight of,--from North's . Plutarch.'
This label on my bosom; whose containing A. C. iii. 8, 1.
Is so from sense in hardness, that I can Naught, nanght, all naught!
Make no collection of it. Cleopatra taken by Proculeius,-- from North's . Plu Collied-black, smutted. M. N. D. i. 1, R. tarch.' A. C. v. 2, i.
Brief as the lightning in the colied night, Guard her till Cæsar come.
Collied--blackened, discoloured. 0. ii. 3, n. Cleopatra, death of, -- from North's Plutarch.'
And passion, having my best judgment collied, A. C. v. 2, i.
Assays to lead the way,
Collins's dirge to Fidele. Cy. iv. 2, .
We have done our obsequies. Clinquant-bright with gingling ornaments. H. E. Colour'd hat and cloak. T. S. i. 1,. i. 1, n.
Tranio, at once
Uncase thee, take my colour d hat and cloak,
I love no culinurs. Clothier's yard. L. iv. 6, n.
Cult (v.)--trick. H. 4, F. P. ii. 2, nr. That fellow handles his bow like a crow-keeper: What a plague mean ye to colt me thus ? draw me a clothier's yard.
Cumbinat-betrothed. M. M. ii. 1, n. Clubs, bills, and partizans. R. J. i. 1,;.
Her combinate husband, this well-seeming AnClubs, bills, and partizans, strike! beat them
Combined-hound. M. M. iv. 3, n. Coaches. M. W. ii. 2, i.
I am combined by a sacred vow, Coach after coach.
"Come o'er the Bourn, a songe betwene the Queen's Coasteth-advanceth. V. A. n.
Majestie and Englande.' L. ij. 6, And all in haste she coasteth to the cry.
Come o'er the bourn, Bessy, to me.
Comfirting-encouraging. W. T. ii. 3, n.
Conceited-ingenious, imaginative. Luc. n.
Threat'ning cloud-kissing Nion with annoy; Less appear so, in comforting your evils,
Which the conceited painter drew so proud. Than such as most seems yours.
Conclusions to be as kisses. T. N. v. 1, n. Commings-meetings in assault. H. iv. 7, n.
So that, conclusions to be as kisses, if your four We ll make a solemn wager on your commings. negatives make your two affirmatives, why, then Commodity-interest. J. ii. 2, n.
the worse for my friends and the better for my That smooth-faced gentleman, tickling commo. foes. dity.
Conclusions-experiments. Cy. i. 6, n.
Is 't not meet
Conditun- temper. A. L. i. 2, n.
Yet such is now the duke's condition Compact of credit-credulous. C. E iii 2, n.
That he misconstrues all that you have done. Being compact of credit, that you love us.
Conditiim--temper. H. 4, P. P. i. 3, n. Compact--com pounded, made up of. A. L. ii, 7, n. I will from henceforth rather be myself, If he, cumpact of jars, grow musical,
Mighty, and to be fear'd, than my condition. We shall have shortly discord in the spheres. Condition-art. T. Ath. i. 1, n. Compact-confederate. L. ii. 2, n.
This throne, this Fortune, and this hill, meWhen he, compact, and flattering his displeasure,
thinks, Tripp'd me behind.
With one man beckon'd from the rest below, Companies-companions. M. N. D. i. 1, n.
Bowing his head against the steepy mount To seek new friends and stranger companies.
To climb his happiness, would be well express'd Companies - companions I. F. i. 1, n.
In our condition. His companies unletter'd, rude, and shallow. Conduct-conductor. Companiun--fellow. Cy. ii. 1, n.
The wind wars with his torch, to make him stay, It is not fityour lordship should undertake every And blows the smoke of it into his face, companion that you give offence to.
Extinguishing his cimduct in this case. Company-companion. A. W. iv. 3, n.
Conduits. W. T. v. 2, i. I would gladly have him see his company anato Weather-bitten conduit. mized.
Coney-catching-thieving. M. W. i. 1, n. Compass (v.)-used ambiguously. G. V. iv. 2, n. Your cmey-catching rascals, Bardolph, Nym, and Sil. What is your will?
Pistol. Pro. That I may cumpliss yours.
Confessim's seal-seal of confession. H. E. i. 2, n. Cumprissed window-bow-window. T. C. i. 2, n.
Whom after under the confession's seal She came to him the other day into the com
He solemnly had sworn. pressed windir.
Confound (v.)-destroy. A. C. iii. 2, n. Cumpussid-arched.
What willingly he did confound he wail’d. His braided hanging mane
Confiunded-destroyed. H. F. ii. 1, n. Upon his cumpass'd crest now stand on end.
As fearfully as doth a galled rock Compassionate--complaining. R. S. i. 3, n.
O'erhang and jutty his confounded base. It boots thee not to be compassionate.
Confounds—destroys, Luc. n. Competitors--confederates. T. N. iv. 2, n.
And one man's lust these many lives confuunds. The competitors enter.
Consent (v.)-concur. A. L. v. 1, n. Competitors-associates. R. T. iv. 4, n.
All your writers do consent, that ipse is he. And every hour more competitors
Consented. H. 6, P. P. i. I, n. Flock to the rebels.
But have consented unto Henry's death. Cumplain of gind breeding-complain of the want of Considerate stone. A. C. ii. 2, n. good breeding. A. L. u. 2, n.
Go to then ; your considerate stone. That he that hath learned no wit by nature nor Consign'd-confirmed, ratitied. H. 4, S. P. iv. 1, n. art may complain of god breeding.
And present execution of our wills Complain myself--the French se plaindre. R. S. To us, and to our purposes, consign'd. j. 2, n.
Consist-stands on. P. i. 4, n. Where then, alas! may I complnin myself?
Welcome is peace, if he on peace consist, Complain'd-formerly used without a subjoined pre Consuls, elections of,- from North's • Plutarch.' position. Luc. n.
Cor. iii. 1, i.
Contain (v.)-retain. M. V. v. 1, n.
For when my outward action doth demonstrate Contemn me this contemptously refuse this favour. The native act and figure of my heart
V. A.n. In complement extern, 't is not long after
What am I, that thou shouldst contemn me this ? But I will wear my heart upon my sleeve. Content. A. L. i. 3, n. Complements-ceremonies. L. L. L. 1. 1, n.
Now go in we content A man of complements.
To liberty, and not to banishment. Compliment-respect for forms. R. J. ii. 2, n.
Content with my harm-resigned to any evil. A. L. But farewell compliment.
iii. 2, 1. Cimpose (v.)-agree, come to agreement. A. C. ii. Glad of other men's good, content with my
Content--acquiescence. V. A.n. If we compose well here, to Parthia.
Fore'd to content, but never to obey.
Continents- banks. M. N. D. ii. 2, n.
That they have overborne their continents. Came short of composition.
Continuate-uninterrupted. O. iii. 4, n. Comprible-accountable, ready to submit. T. N. i. But I shall in a more continuate time, 5, n.
Strike off this score of absence. Good beauties, let me sustain no scorn; I am Contrary feet. J. iv. 2, n. (See G. V. ii. 3, i.) very cumptible even to the least sinister usage.
Standing on slippers (which his nimble haste Concave as a covered goblet. A, L, iii. 4, n.
Had falsely thrust upon contrary feet). I do think him as cincave as a covered goblet.
T. S. i. 2, n. Conceited characters — fanciful figures worked.
Please ye we may contrive this afternoon. L. C. n.
Contented-summoned. H. E. v. 1, n. oft did she heave her napkin to her eyne,
To-morrow morning to the council-board Which on it had conceited characters,
He be conrented.
Cumvents-serves, agrees, is convenient. T. N. v. 1, n.
Dead Henry's wounds When that is known, and golden time convents, Open their congeald mouths, and bleed afresh! A solemn combination shall be made
Cursive--corrosive. H. 6, S. P. iii. 2. n. Of our dear souls.
Away! though parting be a fretful corsive, Conversion-change of condition. J. i. 1, n.
It is applied to a deathful wound. For new-made honour doth forget men's names; Costard-head. L. L. L. iii. 1, n. 'T is too respective, and too sociable,
Here's a costard broken in a shin. For your conversion.
Costermonger times--times of petty traffic. H. 4, Convert (v.)-turn. T. Ath. iv. 1, n.
S. P. i. 2, n.
Virtue is of so little regard in these costeriaonger Convert o' the instant, green virginity.
times. Conrertite convert. J. v. 1, n.
Coted-quoted. L. L. L. iv. 3, n. But, since you are a gentle convertite.
Her amber hair for foul have amber coted. Convey (v.)---manage. L. I. 2, n.
Coted-overtook, went side by side. H. ii. 2, n. Cimrey the business as I shall find means.
We coted them on the way. Conveyance-theft. H. 6, F. P. i. 3, n.
Cotswold Hills, sports on.
M. W.i.1, .
This said, he shakes aloft his Roman blade, Thy sly conreyance.
Which, like a falcon towering in the skies, Conveyers --- fraudulent appropriators of property, Coucheth the fowl below with his wing's shade. jugglers. R. S. iv. 1, n.
Countenance--behaviour, bearing. A. L. i. 1, a. Buling. Go, some of you, convey him to the The something that nature gave me, his cus Tower.
tenance seems to take from me. K. Rich. O good ! convey ?-Conveyers are you Countenance-false appearance. M.M.1.1, 2. all.
Unfold the evil which is here wrapp'd up Conricted-overpowered. J. iii. 4. n.
In countenance. A whole armada of conricted sail
Counter. A. L. ii. 7, i. Is scatter'd and disjoin'd from fellowship.
What, for a counter, would I do but good ? Convince (v.)-overcome. Cy. i. 5, n.
Counter--upon a wrong scent. H. 4, S. P. i. 2, n.
The poor counterfeit of her complaining.
Counterfeit-portrait. So. xvi. n.
Much liker than your painted counterfeit. Convince (v.)-overcome. P. i. 2,n.
Counter feit-portrait. So. liii. n.
Describe Adonis, and the counterfeit
Counterpoints-counterpanes. T. S. ii. 1, n.
In ivory coffers I have stuffd my crowns; Copatain hat-high-crowned hat. T. 8. v. 1, n.
In cypress chests my arras, counterpoints. A scarlet cloak! and a copritain hat!
Counties--nobles. J. v. 1, n. Cope (v.)-encounter. A. L. ii. 1, n.
Our discontented counties do revolt.
Countries in her face. C. E. iii. 2, i.
I could find out countries in her.
Country-base-game of prison bars, or prison-base. Rather than want a spirit.
Cy. v. 3, n.
Lads more like to run Cords', knives, drams' precipitance. T.N.K. i. 1, n. The country-base, than to commit such slaughter. None fit for the dead :
Couplement-union. So. xxi. n. Those that with curds', knives', drams' precipi. Making a couplement of proud compare, tance,
With sun and moon, with earth and sea's rich Weary of this world's light, have to themselves
gems. Been death's most horrid agents.
Couplets of the dove. H. v. l, i. Coriolanus, love of, for his mother. Cor. i. 3, i.
Anon, as patient as the female dute, &c. I pray you, daughter, sing.
Court of guard-enclosed space where a guard is Coriolanus standing for the consulship, — from held. H. 6, F. P. ii. 1, n. North's • Plutarch.' Cor. ii. 2, i.
Let us have knowledge at the court of guard. It then remains,
Court cupboard. R. J. i. 5, i, That you do speak to the people.
Remove the court cupboard. Coriolanus, condemnation of,- from North's ' Plu. Courtesies-makes his courtesy. T. N. ii. 5, R. tarch.' Cor. iii. 3, 1.
Toby approaches; courtesies there to me. First, hear me speak.
Courtship-paying courtesies. 0. ii. 1, n. Coriolanus, banishment of,- from North’s Plu. Ay, smile upon her, do; I will gyre thee in tarch.' Cor. iii. 3, i.
thine own courtship. Our enemy is banish'd.
Cousin-kingman. R. J. i. 5, n. Coriolanus, departure of, from Rome,-- from North's
Nay sit, nay sit, good cousin Capulet. • Plutarch.' Cor. iv. 1, i.
Cousins--relations, kinsfolks. R. T. ii. 2, R. Come, leave your tears.
My pretty cousins, you mistake me both. Coriolanus, reconcilement of, with Aufidius,-from Coul-staff-used for carrying a basket. M. W. iii. North's . Plutarch. Cor. iv. 4, i.
3, n. A goodly city is this Antium.
Where's the cowl.staff? Coriolanus, mission of ambassadors to, from Coy (v.)-caress. M. N. D. iv. 1, n. North's Plutarch. Cor. v. 1, i.
While I thy amiable cheeks do coy. He would not seem to know me.
Cozier-botcher. T. N. ii. 3, n. Coriolanus, intercession of the mother and wife of, Ye squeak out your cozier's catches without any - from North's . Plutarch.' Cor. v.3, 1.
mitigation or remorse of voice. My wife comes foremost.
Cranking-bending. H. 4, F. P. iii. 1, n. Coriolanus, death of,--from North's . Plutarch.' See how this river comes me cranking in. Cor. v. 5, 1.
Cranks (v.)—winds. V. A. n. Hail, lords ! I am return'd your soldier.
With what care Corporal of his field. L. L. L. ii. 1, n.
He cranks and crosses, with a thousand doubles. “Am I to be a corporal of his field ?
Crare-small vessel. Cy. iv. 2, ». Corpse, bleeding, superstition respecting. R. T. i.
To show what coast thy sluggish crare Might easiliest harbour in.
Crave our acquaintance. T. N. K. ii. 2, n.
Curiosity-niceness, delicacy. T. Ath. iv. 3, n. Envy of ill men
They mocked thee for too much curiosity. Crave our acquaintance.
Curiosity-exact scrutiny. L. i. 1, n. Craven. T. S. ii. l,n.
For qualities are so weighed, that curiosity in No cock of mine, you crow too like a craven. neither can make choice of either's moiety. Credent-credible. W. T. i, 2, n.
Curiosity-fastidiousness. L. i. 2, n. Then, 't is very credent.
Wherefore should I Credit-belief, thing believed. T. N. iv. 3, n.
Stand in the plague of custom; and permit
The curiosity of nations to deprive me.
For curious I cannot be with you.
Curled hair. Luc. n.
Let him have time to tear his curled hair. Made such a sinner of his memory,
Current-rush. H. 4, F. P. ii. 3, n. To credit his own lie.
And all the current of a heady tight. Cresset-light. H. 4, F. P. iii. 1, i.
Curry favel. H. 4, S. P. v. I, i. Burning cressets.
I would curry with master Shallow. Crest. M. M. ij. 4, n.
Curst-shrewish. L. L. L. iv. 1, n. Let's write good angel on the devil's horn,
Do not curst wives hold that self-sovereignty? "Tis not the devil's crest.
Curst-shrewish. M. N. D. iii. 2, n. Crooked age. R. S. ii. 1, n.
I was never curst,
I have no gift at all in shrewishness.
Be curst and brief.
They are never curst, but when they are hungry. He speaks the mere contrary, crosses love not Curtall-dog. M. W. ii. 1, n. him.
Hope is a curtall-dog in some affairs. Cross-piece of money stamped with a cross. A. L. Cust-alirum—abridgment of Custos Rotulorum. M. ii. 4, n.
W. i. 1, n. I should bear no cross, if I did bear you ; for, I Slender. In the county of Gloster, justice of think, you have no money in your purse.
peace, and corum. Cross gartering. T. N. ii. 5, 1.
Shallow. Ay, cousin Slender, and Cust-alorum. Wished to see thee ever cross-gartered.
Cut and long tail. M. W. iii. 4, n. Crow-keeper-one who keeps crows from corn. L. Ay, that I will, come cut and long-tail. iv. 6, n.
Cut-horse. T. N. ii. 3, n. That fellow handles his bow like a crow-keeper.
If thou hast her not i' the end, call me cut. Crowned swords. H. F. ii. Chorus, i.
Cypress. T. N. ii. 4, n. And hides a sword, from hilts unto the point,
And in sad cypress let me be laid. With crowns imperial, crowns and coronets. Cyprus. T. N. iii. 1, n. (See T. N. ii. 4, n.) Crushed-overpowered. H. F. i. 2, n.
A cyprus, not a bosom, It follows then, the cat must stay at home
heart. Yet that is but a crush'd necessity;
Cyprus, invasion of, by the Turks in 1570. 0. i. 3, i. Since we have locks to safeguard necessaries.
The Turkish preparation makes for Rhodes. Cruzadoes. 0, iii. 4,i.
Cyprus, notice of. 0. ii. 1, i.
A sea-port town in Cyprus.
Daff-to put aside. M. A. v. 1, n. Cry aim. J. ii. 1, n. (See G. V. iii. 1, i.)
Canst thou so daff me? It ill beseems this presence, to cry aim
Dafts-puts me aside. 0. iv, 2, n. To these ill-tuned repetitions.
Every day thou dafts me with some device. Cry of clubs. H. E. v. 3, i.
Dagger of lath.
H. 4, F. P. ii. 4, n. Who cried out, clubs !
If I do not beat thee out of thy kingdom with a Cry sleep to death-destroy sleep. L. ii. 4, n.
dagger of lath. Or at their chamber door I'll beat the drum, Dagger, mode of wearing. R. J. v. 3, n. Till it cry sleep to death.
0, Heaven 1-0, wife! look how our daughter Cry'd game. M. W. ij. 3, n.
bleeds! Cry'd game ? said I well ?
This dagger hath mista'en,-for, lo! his house Crystal. H. 6, F. P. i. 1, n.
Is empty on the back of Montagne,-Brandish your crystal tresses in the sky.
And is mis-sheathed in my daughter's bosom. Cuckoo and hedge-sparrow. H. 4, P. P. v. 1, i.
Damask-coloured. T. N. i. 3, n.
A damask-coloured stock.
Dancing-horse. L. L. L. i. 2, i.
The dancing-horse will tell you.
Danger-power. M. V. iv. 1, n.
You stand within his danger, do you not? Curning-skilful. H. 4, F. P. ii. 4, n.
Danger-power. V. A. n. Wherein cunning, but in craft?
Come not within his danger by thy will. Cunning-wisdom. T. Ath. v. 5, n.
Daniel's 'Civil Wars.' H. 4, S. P. iv. 4, i. Shame that they wanted cunning, in excess,
Hath wrought the mure, &c. Hath broke their hearts.
Danish intemperance. H. i. 3, i.
The king doth wake to-night, &c.
Inquire me first what Danskers are in Paris. Cupid and Vulcan. M. A. i. I, n.
Dark house-house which is the seat of gloom and Cupid is a good hare-finder, and Vulcan a rare discontent. A. W. ii. 3, n.
War is no strife carpenter. Cupid's bow. R. J. i. 4, i.
To the dark house, and the detested wife! We'll have no Cupid hoodwink'd with a scarf. Darraign (v.)-prepare. H. 6, T. P. ii. 2, n. Curb (v.).-bend. H. iii. 4, n.
Darraign your battle, for they are at hand. Virtue itself of vice must pardon beg;
Datchet-mead. M. W, iii.3, 1. Yea, curb and woo, for leave to do him good.
Send him by your two men to Datchet-mead.
Dateless endless, having no certain time of expira That hath laid knives under his pillow.
Denay'd-denied. H. 6, S. P. i. 3, n.
Denied you had in him no right-denied you had in Day.woman. L. L. L. i. 2, P.
him a right. C. E. iv. 2, n. She is allowed for the day-woman.
First, he denied you had in him no right.
I may depart with little, while I live.
Derne-solitary. P. iii. Gower, n. In the dead waste and middle of the night.
By many a derne and painful perch. Dealt on lieutenantry-made war by lieutenants. A. Descant (in music) --variation. G. V. 1. 2, n. C. iii. 9, n.
And mar the concord with too harsh a descant. He alone
Desdemona's handkerchief. 0. iii. 4,1. Dealt om lieutenantry, and no practice had
That handkerchief. In the brave squares of war.
designate, point out, exhibit. R.S. i. Dear. T. N. v. 1, n. (See R. T. 1.3, n, and H.i.2,n.) 1, n. Whom thou in terms so bloody, and so dear
Since we cannot atone you, you shall see Hast made thine enemies,
Justice design the victor's chivalry. Dear-harmful. R, S, i. 3, n.
Despised arms-arms which we despise. R. S. ii. 3, a. The sly slow hours shall not determinate
Frighting her pale-fac'd villages with war, The dateless limit of thy dear exile.
And ostentation of despised arms! Dear cause —important business. L. iv. 3, n. * Destruction of Troy,' extract from. T. C. ir. 2, i. Some dear cause
We must give up to Diomede's hand Will in concealment wrap me up awhile.
The lady Cressida. Dearer merit-more valued reward. R. S. i. 3, n. Destruction of Troy,' extract from. T.C. iv. 5, i. A dearer merit, not so deep a maim
Thou art, great lord, my father's sister's son. As to be cast forth in the common air,
• Destruction of Troy,'extract from. T. C. v, 5, i. Have I deserved at your highness' hands.
Go, go, my servant, take thou Troilus' horse. Dearest-best. L. L. L. ii. 1, n.
• Destruction of Troy,' extract from. T. C. v. 9, i. Summon up your dearest spirits.
Rest, sword, &c. Dearest-greatest H. i. 2, n. (See R. S. 1, 3, n.) Determine-come to an end. Cor. v. 3, *. 'Would I had met my dearest foe in heaven.
I purpose not to wait on fortune tili
These wars determine.
Now, where is he that will not stay so long So opposite to marriage, that she shunn'd
'Till his friend sickness hath determind me. The wealthy curled dearling of our nation. Devil of the old Mysteries. M. N. D. iii. 2, i. Dearly-extremely. A. L. i. 3, n.
Ho, ho! ho, ho ! My father hated his father dearly.
Dew. Luc. n. Death and the Fool. M. M. iii. I, i.
But as the earth doth weep, the sun being set. Merely, thou art death's fool.
Di-dapper-dabchick. V. A. n.
Like a di-dapper peering through a wave.
And then he drew a dial from his poke.
• Dialogue on Taste,' specimen of criticism in. H. 4, When I have deck'd the sea with drops full salt. F. P. i. 3, 1, Deer, tears of the A. L. ii. 1, i.
Who then affrighted.
Diana's priest. Cy.j. 7, n.
Should he make me In piteous chase.
Live like Diana's priest. Defeat ihy fuvvur-change thy countenance. 0.i.
Did comply—was complaisant. H. V.2, n. 3, n.
He did comply with his dug, before he sucked it. Defeat thy favour with an usurped beard.
Dido. M. V. v. 1, i. In such a night
Stood Dido with a willow in her hand.
Difference-heraldic distinction. M. A. i. 1, .. Of my defeatures.
Let him bear it for a difference between himself Defect of judgment. Cy. iv. 2, n.
and his horse. Being scarce made up,
Differing-discordant. Cy. iii. 6, n. I mean, to man, he had not apprehension
Laying by Of roaring terrors, for defect of judgment,
That nothing gift of differing multitudes. As oft the cause of fear.
Diffused-wild. M. W. iv. 4, n. Defend-forbid. M. A. ii. 1, n.
Let them from forth a saw.pit rush at once God defend the lute should be like the case.
With some diffused song. Defunct-functional. 0. i. 3, n.
Dig-you-den--corruption of give you good e'en, L. Nor to comply with heat the young affects,
L. L. iv. 1, n. In my defunct and proper satisfaction.
God dig-you-den all ! Delations-secret accusations. 0. iii. 3, n.
Digges's prognostication. M. X. D. iii, 1, i. They 're close delations, working from the heart, Look in the almanac; find out moonshine. That passion cannot rule.
Digression--transgression. Luc. n.
Then my digression is so vile, so base.
Dint-impression. J. C. iii. 2, n.
And I perceive you feel Deliverance, legal. `H. 4, S. P. ii. 1, i.
The dint of pity. I do desire deliverance, &c.
Disable (v.)-detract from. A. L. iv. 1, a. Demanded of - demanded by. H. iv. 2, n.
Disable all the benefits of your own country. Besides, to be demanded of a sponge.
Disabled-impeached. A. L. v. 4,n. (See A. L. iv. Demerits-merits. 0. i. 2, n.
1, n.) And my demerits
If again, it was not well cut, he disabled my May speak, unbonneted, to as proud a fortune,
judgment. As this that I have reach'd.
Discandering-dissquandering, squandering. A. C. Demerits-merits. Cor. i. 1, n.
iii. 11, n. Opinion, that so sticks on Marcius, shall
Together with my brave Egyptians all, Or his demerits rob Cominius.
By the discandering of this pelleted storm, Demoniacs. L. iii. 4, i.