« VorigeDoorgaan »
Forfeiters. Cy. iii. 2, n.
Friar Tuck. G. V. iv. I, i. Though forfeiters you cast in prison, yet
Robin Hood's fat friar. You clasp young Cupid's tables.
Friar of Orders Grey. T. S. iv. I, i. Forgetire-inventive. H. 4, S. P. iv, 3, n.
It was the friar of orders grey. Makes it apprehensive, quick, furgetire.
Frogmore. Duel of Dr. Caius and Sir H. Evans, Forked heads--the heads of barbed arrows, A.L. ii. 1, n. place of. M. W. ii. 3, i.
Should, in their own confines, with forked heads Go about the fields with me through Fragmurre. Have their round haunches gor'd.
From sun tv sun--from the rising to the setting of the Formal-reasonable. T. N. ii. 5, n.
sun. R. S. iv. I, n. Why, this is evident to any formal capacity.
And spur thee on with full as many lies Form d as marble will. Luc. n.
As may be holla'd in thy treacherous ear For men have marble, women waxen minds,
From sun to sun. And therefore are they furm'd as marble will. From-before, a short distance off. P. iii. Gower, a. Former insign-ensign in the van. J. C. v. 1, n.
The cat, with eyne of burning coal, Coming from Sardis, on our former ensign
Now couches from the mouse s hole. Two mighty eagles fell.
Front (v.)— face. H. E. 1, 2, n. Forres, moors near. M. i. 2, i.
And frımt but in that file Camp near Furres.
Where others tell steps with me. Forres, town of. M. i. 4, i.
Frontier. H. 4, F. P. 1. 3, n. Forres. A room in the Palace.
And majesty might never yet endure
The moody fruntier of a servant brow.
Or palisadoes, frontiers, parapets.
Froth and live. M. W. 1, 3, n. Forspent with toil, as runners with a race.
Let me see thee fruth and live. Forspoke-spoken against. A. C. iii. 7, n.
Fruit to that great feast. H ii. 2, n. Thou hast furspuke my being in these wars.
My news shall be the fruit to that great feast. Fortune-chance. 'T. N. K. ii. 2, n.
Frush (v.)-break to pieces. T. C. v. 6, n.
I like thy armour well;
I'll frush it and unlock the rivets all. Furty pence-I lay forty pence. H. E. ii. 3, n. Fulfilld-completely filled. Luc.n. How tastes it? is it bitter? forty pence, no.
0, let it not be held Forwearied-wearied. J. ii. 1, n.
Poor women's faults that they are so fulfilld Your king, whose labour'd spirits
With men's abuses. Forwearied in this action of swift speed,
Fulfilling bolts-bolts filling full. T.C. Prologue, 1. Craves harbourage within your city walls.
With massy staples Foul-homely. A. L. iii. 3, n.
And corresponsive and fulfilling buits. I am not a slut, though I thank the gods I am Full of knight. M. W. iv. 2, n. foul.
Pray Heaven it be not full of knight again. Fouler. Cor. iv. 7, n.
Full-quite. W. T. i. 2, n. One fire drives out one fire; one nail, one nail; Thou want'st a rough pash, and the shoots that Rights by rights fouler,
I have, Fountains, 'T. 8. v. 2, i.
To be full like me. A woman mov'd is like a fountain troubled.
Full of bread. H. iii. 3, n. Fourteen years' purchase. T. N. iv. 1, n.
He took my father grossly, full of bread; These wise men that give fools money get them
With all his crimes broad blown, as fresh as May. selves a good report after fourteen years' pur. Fulvia, death of,—from North's . Plutarch.' A. Č. chase.
1. 2, i. Fox, Mr., strange tale of. M. A. i. 1, i.
Fulvia thy wife first came into the field. Like the old tale, my lord: 'it is not so, nor 't Furbish (v.)-polish. R. S. i. 3, . was not so; but indeed, God forbid it should be so.' And
furbish new the name of John of Gaunt. For-sword. H. F. iv. 4, n.
Fust (v.)-become mouldy, H. iv. 4, s. Thou diest on point of fur.
Gave us not Foysons-abundant provision. M. iv. 3, n.
That capability and godlike reason
To fust in us unus'd.
Gadshill. H. 4, F. P. i. 2, i.
But, my lads, my lads, to-morrow morning, by Going to find a barefoot brother out.
four o'clock, early at Gadshill. Frank-sty. H. 4, S. P. ii. 2, n.
Gait--progress, the act of going. H. i. 2, n. Doth the old boar feed in the old frank.
To suppress Franklins. Cy. iii. 2, i.
His further gait herein. A franklin's housewife.
Galliard, coranto, sink-a-pace. T. N. i. 3, i. Fraughting-constituting the fraught, or freight. T. Why dost thou not go to church in a galliard, i. 2, n.
and come home in a curanto? .... sink-a-pace. The fraughting souls within her.
Galliard-ancient dance. H. F. i. 2, n. Free maids. T. N. ii. 4, n.
There's nought in France And the free maids, that weave their thread with That can be with a nimble galliard won. bones,
Galliasses---vessels of burthen. T. S. ii. 1, A. Do use to chant it.
Besides two galliasses Free expressions, old mode of. R. J. i. 4, i.
And twelve tight galleys. of this sir reverence, love.
Gallimaufry-confused heap. W. T. iv. 3, n. Free-free from offence. H. ii. 2, n.
And they have a dance which the wenches say is Make mad the guilty, and appal the free.
a gallimaufry of gambols. Frescoes at Grove House. H. 4, 8. P. ii. 1, i.
Gallur (v.) -scare. L. iii. 2, n. The German hunting in water-work.
Gallow the very wanderers of the dark. Frets. T. S. ii. 1, n. (See Hamlet, ii, 2, n.)
Gamester-adventurer at a game. A. L. i. 1, . I did but tell her she mistook her frets.
Now will I stir this gamester. Frets-wires fixed across the finger-board of a lute Gamut, T. S. iji. I, i. or guitar. H. iii, 2, n.
Gamut I am, the yround of all accord. Call me what instrument you will, though you Gaping pig. M. V. iv. 1, n. can fret me, you cannot play upon me.
Some men there are love not a gaping pig.
Gaping-shouting. H. E. v. 3, n.
Gird (v.)-scoff, jeer. H. 4, S. P. i. 2, n. Ye rude slaves, leave your gaping.
Men of all sorts take a pride to gird at me. Garboils disorders, commotions. A. c. i. 3, n. Gird. Cor. i. 1, n. Look here, and at thy sovereign leisure read
Being mov'd, he will not spare to gird the The garboils she awak'd.
gods. Gardım-guerdon. L. L. L. iii. 1, n.
Gire you good night—God give you good night. H. Gardon--remuneration.
i. 1, n. Garters. G. V. ii. 1, i.
Give you good night. He, being in love, could not see to garter his hose. Give away thyself in paper—be ruined by the securiGate-got, procured. L. C. n.
ties you give. T. Ath. i. 2, n. Who, glaz'd with crystal, gate the glowing roses Thou giv'st so long, Timon, I fear me, thou wilt That flame through water which their hue en. gire awny thyself in paper. closes.
Glamis Castle. M.i. 3, i. Gaudy night-night of rejoicing. A. C. iii. 11, n.
Thane of Glamis. Let's have one other gaudy night.
Glasses. H. 4, S. P. ii. 1, i. Gauntlet. H. 4, S. P. i. i, i.
Glasses, glasses. Scaly gauntlet.
Glassy margents of such books.
(See Gave-was inclined to, made a movement towards.
R. J. i.i.) L. C. n.
Nor read the subtle-shining secrecies These often bath'd she in her fluxive eyes,
Writ in the glassy margents of such books. And often kiss'd, and often gave to tear.
Gleek (v.)-joke. M. N. D. iii. 1, n. Gear-matter. M. V. i. 1, n.
I can gleek upon occasion. I'll grow a talker for this gear.
Gloster, Eleanor Bohun, duchess of. R. S. i. 2, 1. Geck-person derided. T. N. v. 1, n.
Duchess of Gloster. And made the most notorious geek and gull, Gloves. G. V. ii. 1, i. That e'er invention play'd on.
Sir, your glove. General-people. M. M. ii. 4, n.
Gloves, perfumed. W. T. iv. 3, i. The general, subject to a well-wish'd king,
A pair of sweet gloves. Quit their own part.
Glow-worm. M. N. D. iii, 1, i. Generous used in its Latin sense. M. M. iv. 6, n.
And light them at the fiery glow-worm's eyes. The generous and gravest citizens.
Gloze (v.)explain, expound. H. F. i. 2, n. Gentle-high-born, noble. T. i. 2, n.
Which Salique land the French unjustly He's gentle, and not fearful.
gloze Gentle-well-born. Luc.n.
To be the realm of France. Or tyrant folly lurk in gentle breasts.
Glut (v.)-swallow. T. i. 1, n. German clocks. L. L. L. iii. 1, i.
Thongh every drop of water swear against it, Like a German clock.
And gape at wid'st to glut him. Germens-seeds of matter. L. iii. 2, n.
Go to the world-marry. A. W. i. 2, n. Crack nature's mould, all germens spill at once. If I may have your ladyship's good will to go to Germins--seeds of matter. M. iv. 1, n.
the world. Though the treasure
God of Love, old song of. M. A. v. 2, i. Of natare's germins tumble all together.
The god of love. Gest. W. T. i. 2, n.
God 'ild you—God yield you, give you recomTo let him there a month, behind the gest
pense. A. L. iii. 3, n. Prefix'd for 's parting:
you for your last company. Get within him---close with him. C. E. v. 1, n. God 'ield you-God requite you. H. iv. 5, n. Some get within him, take his sword away.
Well, God 'ield you. Get her love to part-prevail upon her love that we God before--God being my guide. H. F. iii. 6, n. may part. A. C. i. 2, n.
Yet, God before, tell him we will come on. I shall break
God-eyld. M. i. 6, n. The cause of our expedience to the queen,
Herein I teach you, And get her love to part.
How you shall bid God-eyld us for your pains, Ghebers. L. L. L. iv. 3, i.
And thank us for your trouble. That, like a rude and savage man of Inde.
Godfathers-jurymen so called. M. V. iv. 1, n. Ghost of Banquo. M. iii. 4, i.
In christening thou shalt have two godfathers ; Enter the ghost of Banquo, and sits in Macbeth's Had I been judge, thou shouldst have had ten place, Ghosts they hare deposed-ghosts of those whom they Goes every one to the world-every one is married. have de posed. R. S. iii. 2, n.
M. A. ii. 1, n. Some haunted by the ghosts they have deposed.
Thus goes every one to the world but I, and I am Gib-cat. H. iii. 4, n.
sunburned. For who, that's but a queen, fair, sober, wise, Goitres. T. iii. 3, i. Would from a paddock, from a bat, a gib,
Mountaineers Such dear concernings hide ?
Dew-lapp'd like bulls.
Gold noble of Richard II. R. S. i. I, i.
Golding's Translation of Ovid's Metamorphoses,' O giglot fortune!
passage in. Cy. i. 4, i. Giglots-wantons. M. M. v. 1, n.
I would have broke mine eye-strings. Away with those giglots too.
Good. Cor. i. 1, n. Gilded loam. R. S. 1. 1, n.
We are accounted poor citizens; the patricians, Men are but gilded loam or painted clay.
good. Gilly'ours-gillyflowers. W. T. iv 3, n.
Good deed--indeed. W. T. i. 2, n.
Yet, good deed. Leontes,
I love thee not a jar of the clock behind
What lady she her lord.
(food den, sir Richard. Gimmers. H. 6, F. P. i. 2, n.
Good kissing carrion. H. ii. 2, n. I think, by some odd gimmers or device,
For if the son breed maggots in a dead dog, Their arms are set like clocks, still to strike on. being a good kissing carrion. Ging-gang. M. W. iv. 2, n.
Good life--alacrity, energy, spirit. T. iii. 3, n. There's a knot, a ging, a pack, a conspiracy
So, with good life, against me.
And observation strange.
Good my glass-used metaphorically. L. L. L. iv. Griefs--grievances. H. 4, F. P. iv. 3, n. 1, n.
He bids you name your griefs. Here, good my glass, take this for telling true. Griefs-grievances. H. 4, S. P. iv. 1, R. Good my complexion !--small oath. A. L. iii. 2, n. And tind our griefs heavier than our offences. Gud
cumplerion! dost thou think, though I Criefs-grievances. j. C. iv. 2, n. am ca parisoned like a man, &c.
Speak your griefs softly. Good old Mantuan. L. L. L. iv. 2, n.
Grise--step. T. X. iii. 1, n. Ah, good old Mantuan!
l'iola. I pity you, Good year. M. A. i. 3, n. (See L. v. 3, n.)
Olivia. Thai's a degree to love. What, the good year, my lord !
Vio. No, not a grise. Good years. L. v. 3, n.
Grize-step, degree. T. Ath. iv. 3, n. The good years shall devour them, flesh and fell,
For every grize of fortune Ere they shall make us weep.
Is smooth'd by that below. Goodwin Sands. M. V. iii. 1, i.
Groat of Richard II. R. S. v. 5, 1. The Goodwins, I think they call the place.
The cheapest of us is ten groats too dear. Gondola. M. V. ii. 8, i.
Growing to me-accruing to me. C. E. iv. 1, n. That in a gondola were seen together.
Even just the sum that I do owe to you Gondolier. 0. i. 1, i.
Is growing to me by Antipholus. Transported with no worse,
Grunt-loud lament, H. iii. 1, n. a gundolier.
To grunt and sweat under a weary life. Gor'd-wounded. So cx. n.
Grype-bird of prey. Luc. n. Gur'd mine own thoughts, sold cheap what is ‘Like a white hind under the grype's sharp claws. most dear.
Gualtree forest. H. 4, S. P. iv. i, i. Gormandize, origin of the word. M. V. ii. 3, i.
T is Gualtree forest, an 't shall please your Thou shalt not gormandize.
grace. Gossamer. L. iv. 6, i.
Guard (v.)-border, ornament. J. iv. 2, n. Hadst thou been aught but gossamer.
Therefore, to be possess'd with double pomp, Gower's Confessio Amantis.' M. V. v. 1, i.
To guard a title that was rich before.
Guarded-ornamented, fringed. M. V. ii. 2, .. Medea gather'd the enchanted herbs.
Give him a livery Gower's Confessio Amantis,' extracts from. P. i. i. More guarded than his fellows. Gower's Confessio Amantis,' extracts from. P. ii.i. Guarded-trimmed. M. A. i. 1, n. Gower's Confessio Amantis,'extracts from. P. iii.i. The body of your discourse is sometime guarded Gower's • Confessio Amantis,'extracts from. P.iv.i. with fragments. Gower's Confessio Amantis,' extracts from. P. v. i. Guarded-faced, bordered. H. 4, S. P. iv. 1, s. Gourd, fullam, high, low-cant terms for false dice. Led on by bloody youth, guarded with rage. M. W. i. 3, n.
Guards-hem of a garment. L. L. L. iv. 3, n. Let vultures gripe thy guts! for gourd and O, rhymes are guards on wanton Cupid's hose. fullam holds,
Guarini's - Pastor Fido.' A. L. i. 1, i. And high and low beguile the rich and poor.
Fleet the time carelessly, as they did in the Graces, metrical. M.M. i. 2, i.
golden world. Lucio. I think thou never wast where grace was Guiled-deceiving. M. V. iii. 2, n. said.
Thus ornament is but the guiled shore 2 Gent. No? a dozen times at least.
To a most dangerous sea. 1 Gent. What ? in metre?
Guiltless blood-shedding-shedding guiltless blood. Gracious-beautiful. So. Ixii.n.
H. 6, S. P. iv. 7, n. Methinks no face so gracious is as mine.
These hands are free from guiltless blood-shedding. Grain, high price of. H. 4, F. P. ii. l, i.
Guilty to-guilty of. C. E. iii. 2, n. Never joyed since the price of oats rose.
But, lest myself be guilty to self-wtong; Grand-guard-armour for equestrians. T. N. K.iii. Gules-red, in the language of heraldry. H. ii. 2, a. 6, n.
Head to foot Arc. You care not for a grand-guard.
Now is he total gules. Pal. No, no; we 'll use no horses.
Gull. H. 4, P. P. v. 1, n.
As that ungentle gull, the cuckoo's bird.
M. W. ij. 1, R. Ant.
These knights will hack. Gravedigger's song. H. v. I, i.
Haggard--term of falconry; wild. O. iii. 3, n. In youth, when I did love, did love.
If I do prove her haggard, Grave (v.)-engrave. V. A. 1.
Though that her jesses were my dear heart. And being steel'd, soft sighs can never grave it.
strings, Graymalkin-cat. M. i. 1, n.
I'd whistle her off. I come, Graymalkin.
Haggards of the rock. M. A. iii. 1, i. • Green Sleeves. M. W. ii. 1, i.
Coy and wild Green sleeres.
As haggards of the rock.
Halcyon beaks. L. ii. 2, n.
Turn their halcyon beaks It is the green-ey'd monster, which doth mock
With every gale and vary of their masters. The meat it feeds op.
Halfpence-used for small particles, or divisions. Greenly-unwisely. H. iv. 5, n.
M. A. ii. 3, n.
o, she tore the letter into a thousand halfpence. In hugger-mugger to inter him.
Half-faced groats. J. i. 1, i. Gregory Nazianzen's poem. M.N. D. iii. 2, i.
A half-faced groat. o, and is all forgot?
Half-faced sun--device of Edward III. H. 6, S. P. Grey-used as blue. V.A.N.
iv. 1, n. Mine eyes are grey, and bright, and quick in
Whose hopeful colours tuming.
Advance our half faced ston, striving to shine. Grief, in two senses : 1. bodily pain; 2. mental sor Halid. m-holiness. "G. V. iv. 2, n. row. 11. 4, S. P. i. I, n.
By my holidum, I was fast asleep.
Halloum is—first of November. R.'S. v. 1, e. Weaken'd with grief, being now enrag'd with She came adorned hither like sweet May, grief.
Sent back like Halloumas, or short'st of day.
Hang bog. M. W. iv. 1, n.
Hang hog is Latin for bacon. Hang'd by the walls. Cy.iii. A, i. And, for I am richer than to be hang'd by the
I knit my handkercher about your brows.
Handlest in thy discourse, O that her hand,
Writing their own reproach.
I know a hawk from a handsaw.
A witch, by fear, not force, like Hannibal,
That use is not forbidden usury,
Which happies those that pay the willing loan. Harlot-hireling. C. E. v. 1, n.
While she with harlots feasted in my house. Harmuir. M. i. 3, i.
A heath. Harold, outrage committed on the body of. H. 4, F. P. v. 4, 1.
With a new wound in your thigh.
Enter Ariel, like a harpy.
I repent me much
It harrous me with fear and wonder.
With your hat, penthouse-like. Hath pur hiinself-he hath put himself. L. ii. 4, n. 'T is his own llame ; hath put himself from
rest. Hats. M. A. i. 1, i.
He wears his faith but as the fashion of his hat; it ever changes with the next block. Haughmond Hill. H. 4, F. P. v. I, i.
How bloodily the sun begins to peer
Above yon busky hill.
These haughty words of hers
him. Hare done-we, his successors, have done. M. W. i. 1, .
Ay, that I do; and have dome any time these three hundred years. Have I-if I have. H. 6, S. P. v. 1, n.
A sceptre shall it have, have l a soul,
On which I'll toss the fleur de luce of France. Hare their free vices-have sent their free voices. H. E. ii. 2, n.
All the clerks,
Hare their free voices.
power Hare uncheck'd theft. Have what shall have no end. So.ex. n.
Now all is done, hare what shall have no end. Having-possession. A. L. iii. 2, n.
Your haring in beard is a younger brother's Haring-estate. W. T. iv. 3, n.
Of what having, breeding? Havings. L. C. n.
Whose rarest havings made the blossoms dote. Havock - no quarter. 9. c. iii. 1, n.
Cry. Havoch,' and let slip the dogs of war.
The falcon her bells.
He not look'd. A. C. iii. 4, n.
Most narrow measure lent me, When the best hint was given him; he not
look'd, Or did it from his teeth. Headly-headstrong, rash, passionate. H. F. ii. 3, n.
The cool and temperate wind of grace O’erblows the filthy and contagious clouds
Of headly murther, spoil, and villainy. Heart's attorney. V. A. n.
But when the heart's attorney once is mute,
The client breaks, as desperate in his suit. Heat-heated. T. N. i. 1, n.
The element itself, till seven years heal,
Shall not behold her face at ample view. Heat-heated. J. iv. 1, n.
The iron of itself, though heat red-hot. Heavy-dark. 0. v. l, n.
'T is heary night. Hector's challenge in Chapman's 'Homer.' T. C. i. 3, i.
Kings, princes, lords, &c. Hector, death of,- from Chapman's · Homer.' T.C. iv. 5, 1.
Tell me, you heavens, in which part of his body
Shall I destroy him? Hector's horse. T.C. v. 5, 1.
Now here he fights on Galathe his horse. Hector, death of. T.C. v. 9, i.
Strike, fellows, strike.
Will you go on, heers
He cracks his gorge, his sides,
And the business he hath helmed, must, upon a warranted need, give him a better proclama.
tion. Helpless--that afford no help. V. A. n.
As those poor birds that helpless berries saw. Hemp. C. E. iv. 4, i.
Here 's that, I warrant you, will pay them all. Henbane. H. 1.5, 1.
With juice of cursed hebenon. Henchman-page. M. N. D. ii. 2, n.
I do but beg a little changeling boy,
To be my henchman.
Can no man tell of my unthrifty son ?
Hear him but reason in divinity.
W. T. iv. 2, n.
Up, sword; and know thou a more horrid hent. Her affections—what she affected, liked. T. N. K. i. 3, n.
Her affections (pretty
For my most serious decking.
And most opportune to her need, I have
A vessel rides fast by. Her nuble suit in court-noble suit made to her in court. L, C. n. Lo! this device was sent me from a nun, Or sister sanctified of holiest note ;
Which late her nuble suit in court did shun.
When liver, brain, and heart,
There's for thy labour, Montjoy. Herb-grace. H. iv. 5, n.
There's rue for you; and here 's some for me : we may call it herb grace o' Sundays. Here--used as a noun.
L. 3. 1, n.
Hermits-beadsmen, bound to pray for a benefactor. Honeysuckle--used by Hostess for homicidal. H. 4, M. i. 6, n.
S. P. ii. 1, n. And the late dignities heap'd up to them,
O thou honeysuckle villain! wilt thou kill God's We rest your hermits.
oflicers, and the king's? Here's Oak. M. W. v. 1, 1.
Honorificabilitudinitatibus. L. L. L. v. 1. i. Be you in the park about midnight, at Herne's Not so long by the head as humorificabilitadiai. onk.
tatibus. Hide the false seems true. M. M. v. 1, n.
Honour-a style of nobility. V. A. Dedication. But let your reason serve
I leave it to your honourable survey and your To make the truth appear where it seems hid; honour. And hide the false seems true
Hoodman comes--allusion to the game of blindman's Hide for--name of a boyish sport. H. iv. 2, n.
buff, formerly called hoodman-blind. A.W.iv.3, 2. Ilide fut, and all afier.
Hovdmun llind-blindman's buff. H iii. 4, .. Higher-upper. A. W.ii. I, n.
What devil was 't
That thus hath cozen'd you at hoodman-blind? (Those bated, that inherit but the fall
Hope (v.)--expect. A. C. ii. 1, n. or the last monarchy) see that you come,
I cannot hope Not to woo honour, but to wed it.
Cæsar and Antony shall well greet together. Hild-held. Luc. n.
Hopes--expectations.' H. 4, F. P. i. 2, n. 0, let it not be hild
By how much better than my word I am, Poor women's faults that they are so fulfillid.
By so much shall I falsify men's hopes. Hilding-mean-spirited person. Í'. s. ii. 1, n. (See Hopes not surfeited to death. O. ii, 1, #. H. 4, S. P. i. 1, n.
Therefore my hopes, not surfeited to death, For shame, thou hilding of a devilish spirit.
Stand in bold cure.
Grumio, my horse. The horse he rode on.
Grumio. Ay, sir, they be ready. His--its. V. A. n.
Horse, qualities of the. T. S. iii. 2, i. And all this dumb play had his acts made plain His hurse hipped. With tears, which, chorus-like, her eyes did House-representative of the family. L. i. 4, n. rain.
Ask her forgiveness? His-its. V. A. n.
Do you but mark how this becomes the house? And hearing him, thy power had lost his
Household's grave. T. N. K. i. 5, *. His grand sca—the grand sea that he (the dew.drop) This funeral path brings to your household's arose from. A. C. iii. 10, n.
grare. I was of late as petty to his ends
Houses in 1577. H. v. I, i. As is the morn-dew on the myrtle-leaf
Imperial Cæsar. To his graund seis
How the wheel becomes it- how well is this ditty His honesty rewards him in itself. T. Ath. i. 1, n. adapted to be sung by spinners at the wheel. H. Tim. The man is honest.
iv. 5, n. Old Ath. Therefore he will be, Timon:
You must sing, Down-a down, an you call him His homesty rewards him in itself:
a-down-a. O how the wheel becomes it! His subject--those subject to him. H. i. 2, n.
However-in whatsoever way. G. V. i. 1, . The lists, and full proportions, are all made
However, but a folly bought with wit. Out of his subject.
Hoxes-hamstrings. W. T. 1, 2, n. Hit the white-term in archery. T. S. v. 2, n.
Which hores honesty bebind, restraining "T was I won the wager, though you hit the white. From course requirà. Hostop A. C. iv. 2, n.
Hugger-mugger--a confused state, disorderly. H. Ho, ho, ho !
iv. 5, n. Hob, nob-at random, come what will. T. N. iii.
And we have done but greenly, 4, n
In hugger-mugger to inter him. Hob, nob, is his word.
Human mortals. M. N. D. ii. 2, n. Hobby-horse. L. L. L. iii. 1, i.
The human murtals want. The hobby horse is forgot.
Humour of furty fancies—a collection of ballads. T. Hoist with his own petar-blown up with his own S. iii. 2, n. engine. H. iii. 4, n.
An old hat, and The humour of fixty farcies For 't is the sport, to have the engineer
pricked in 't for a feather. Hoist with his own petar.
Humorous-capricious. A. L. I. 2, n.
The duke is humorous. I know a man that had this trick of melancholy Humorous-full of humours. H. 4, S. P. iv. 4, .. hold a goodly manor for a song:
As humorous as winter, and as sudden Hold, or cut bow strings. M. N. D. i. 2, n.
As flaws congealed in the spring of day. Enough. Hold, or cut bow-strings.
Humorous-dewy, va porous.
R. J. ii. l,n. Hold, therefore-hold, therefore, our power. M.M. Come, he hath hid himself among these trees, i. 1, n.
To be consorted with the humorous night, Hold, therefirre, Angelo ;
Humphrey Hower. R. T. iv. 4, n. In our remove, be thou at full ourself.
Duchess. What comfortable hour canst thoa Holding-burden of the song. A. C. ji. 7, n.
name, Then the boy sball sing ;
'That ever grac'd me in thy company? The holding every man shall bear, as loud
K. Rich. 'Faith, none, but Humphrey Houet, As his strong sides can volley.
that call'd your grace Holla-enough, soft, no more of that. V. A. n.
To breakfast once, forth of my company. What recketh he his rider's angry stir,
Hundred Merry Tales. M. A. ii. 1, i. His flattering. holla,' or his ' Stand, I say?'
That I had my good wit out of the Hundred Holy wells. G. V. iv. 2, i.
Merry Tales.' At saint Gregory's well.
Hungarian. M. W. i. 3, n.
O base Hungarian wight!
Hunts-up, song of. R. J. iii. 5, ;.
Hunting thee hence with hunts-up to the day. Homesty-liberality. T. Ath. iii. 1, n.
Hurly-loud noise. H. 4, S. P. ii. 1, n. Every man has his fault, and honesty is his.
That, with the hurly, death itself awakes. Honey seed-used by Hostess for homicide. H. 4, Hurly-burly-uproar, tumultuous stir. M. i.), n. s. P. ii. 1, n.
When the hurly burly's done,