Husband. M. M. iii. 2, n.

You will turn good husband now, Pompey; you will keep the house. Husbandry-frugality. M. ii. 1, n.

There's husbandry in heaven,
Their candles are all out.
Hurtled--clashed. J. C. ii. 2, n.

The noise of battles hurtled in the air. Hymn attributed to St. Ambrose, passage from. 1. i. I, i.

The cock that is the trumpet to the morn. Hyperion. H. i. 2, i.

Hyperion to a satyr.

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Impawn (v.)-engage. H. F. i. 2, **.

Therefore take heed how you impaun our person. Imperseverant-most perseverant. Cy. iv. 1, n.

Yet this imperseverant thing loves him in my
Impertinent-used by Launcelot for pertinent. M.
V. ii. 2, n.

The suit is impertinent to myself.
Im peticos thy gratillity. T. N. ii. 3, n.

I did impeticos thy gratillity; for Malvolio's nose is no whipstock. Impitious—un pitying. H. iv. 5, n.

The ocean, overpeering of his list,
Eats not the flats with more impitives haste,

Than young Laertes.
Impleach'd-interwoven. L. C. n.

And lo! behold these talents of their hair,

With twisted metal amorously impleach'd.
Importance-importunity. T. N. v. 1, a.

Maria writ
The letter, at Sir Toby's great importance.
Importance-importunity. J. ii. 1, n.

At our importance hither is he come.
Importance--import. W. T. v. 2, n.

The wisest beholder, that knew no more but seeing, could not say if the importance were joy or

sorrow. Importance-import. Cy. i. 5, n.

Upon imprtance of so slight and trivial a nature. Important-importunate. M. A. ii. 1, n.

If the prince be too important, tell him there is measure in everything, Impose-command. G. V. iv. 3, n.

According to your ladyship's impose. Impossible slanders. M. A. ii. 1, n.

His gift is in devising impossible slanders. In-into. R. T. i. 2, n.

But first I'll turn yon fellow in his grave. In-during. P. i. Gower, n.

And lords and ladies, in their lives

Have read it for restoratives. In at the window. J. i. 1, n.

Something about, a little from the right,

In at the window, or else o'er the hatch. In blood-term of the forest. H. 6, F. P. iv. 2, n.

If we be English deer, be then in blood. In good time--very well. M. M. iii. 1, n.

Duke. Leave me a while with the maid ; my mind promises with my habit no loss shall touch her by my company.

Prür. In god time.
In great measure--abundantly. M. A. i. 1, n.

Leon. Did he break out into tears?

Mess. In grent merisure. In lieu in consideration of, in exchange for, T. i. 2, n. Which was, that he, in lieu o' the premises Of homage, and I know not how much tribute,

Should presently extirpate me and mine. In place—there present. H. 6, T. P. iv. I, n.

But what said Henry's queen ?
For I have heard that she was there in place.
In print-with exactness. G. V. ii. 1, n.

All this I speak in print.
In that because. M. A. 8. 4, n.

But in that thou art like to be my kinsman, live unbruised, and love my cousin. In their pour praise he humbled-in their poor praise he being humbled. A. W. i. 2, n.

Making them proud of his humility,

In their per pruise he humbled.
In use-lent on interest. M. V. iv. 1, n.

He will let me have
The other half in use.
In your bon ks--in your favour. M. A. I. 1, n.

I see, lady, the gentleman is not in your buoks. Incensed-incited. R. T. iii. 1, n.

Think you, my lord, this little prating York
Was not incensed by his subtle mother,

To taunt and scorn you thus opprobriously? Incontinent-immediately. A. L. V.2, n.

They have made a pair of stairs to marriage, which they will climb incontinent.

I will-I shall. C. E. iv. 1, n.

Perchance, I will be there as soon as you.
I care nu mure for-1 care as much for. A.'W.1, 3, n.

O, were you both our mothers,
I cure no more für than I do for heaven,

So I were not his sister.
Ice-brook's temper. 0. v. 2, n.

It is a sword of Spain, the ice-brook's temper. Iceland dog. H. F. ii. I, i.

Thou prick-ear'd cur of Iceland. Ideg of March,- from North's . Plutarch.' J. C. i. 2, i.

Beware the ides of March.
Idle-useless, fruitless. C. E. ii. 2, n.

Usurping ivy, briar, or idle moss.
Idle-sterile, barren. 0. i. 3, n.

Antres vast, and deserts idle.
Idle talk. A. C. v. 2, n.

Sir, I will eat no meat, I'll not drink, sir;
If idle talk will once be necessary,

I'll not sleep neither. If I were a woman--allusion to men acting female parts. A. L. V. 4, n.

If I were a woman, I would kiss as many of you as had beards that pleased me. If-virtues of. A. L. v. 4, n. (See R. J. ii. 4, 1.)

Your if is the only peace-maker, much virtue If noć denounc'd against us-if there be no especial denunciation against us.

A. C. iii. 7, n.
If net denounc'd against us, why should not we

Be there in person ?
Ilum. T. C. i. 2, i.

When were vou at Nium ?
Il inhabited-ill-lodged. A. L. iii. 3, n.

0, knowledye ill-inhabited! worse than Jove in a thatched house! Ill-erected-erected for evil.

R. S. v. 1, n.
Julius Caesar's ill-erected tower.
Iu-ill-usage. H. 6, F P. ii. 5, n.

Either to be restored to my blood,

Or make my ill the advantage of my good. Images. H. 4, F. P. iv. 1, n.

Glittering in golden coats, like images. • Imagines mortes. R. S. iii. 2, i.

There the antic sits, Scoffing his state, and grinning at his pomp. Imbar. H. F. i. 2, n.

And rather choose to hide them in a net,

Than amply to imbar their crooked titles.
Immanity-barbarity. H. 6, F. P. v. 1, n.

It was both impious and unnatural,
That such immunity and bloody strife

Should reign among professors of one faith. Imogen's cookery, Mrs. Lenox's remarks on. Cy. iv. 2, i.

He cut onr roots in characters

And sauced our broths as Juno had been sick. Imp shoot, a graft, applied to a child. L. L. L. i. 2, n.

The self-same thing, dear imp.
Imp (v.)-engraft, insert. R. S. ii. 1, n.

imp out our drooping country's broken wing. Impartial-very partial. "M. M. v. 1, n.

Come, cousin Angelo,
In this I 'll be in.partial; be you judge
Of your own cause.

in if.

1, n.

Incony-knowing. L. L. L. iij. 1, n.

Intend (v.)-direct. M. N. D. iii. 2, n. My sweet ounce of man's flesh! my incony Jew.

For if thou dost intend
Increase--produce. M. N. D. ii. 2, n.

Never so little show of love to her.
The mazed world,

Intend to sell. T. C. iv. 1, n.
By their increase, now knows not which is which. We'll not commend what we intend to sell.
Index: H. iii. 4, 11.

Intending-pretending. R. T. iii. 5, n.
Ah me, what act,

Tremble and start at wagging of a straw,
That roars so loud, and thunders in the mder!

Intending deep suspicion.
Indies, Linschoten's map of. T. N. iii. 2, i.

Intending-pretending. Luc. n.
He does smile his face into more lines than are Intending weariness with heavy spright.
in the new map with the augmentation of the Intendments--intentions. V. A.n.

And now her sobs do her intendments break. Indifferent knil-particoloured knitting. T. S. iv. Intention-eagerness of attention. W. T. i. 2, n.

Affection! thy intentim stabs the centre.
Their garters of an indifferent knit.

Interess'd. L. i. I, n.
Indifferently--tolerably weli.
I. iii. 2, n.

To whose young love
We have reformed that indifferently with us,

The vines of France and milk of Burgundy sir.

Strive to be interess'd.
Indigest-disordered, indigested state of affairs. J. v. Intituled-having a title to, or in. Luc. r.
7, n.

But beauty in that white intituled,
You are born

From Venus' doves doth challenge that fair field. To set a form upon that indigest.

Intrinse-closely tied. L. ii. 2, n. Induction. II, 4, F. P. iii. I, n.

Which are too intrinse t' unloose. These promises are fair, the parties sure,

Intention--imagination. M. M.ii. 4, n. And our induction full of prosperous hope.

Whilst my invention, hearing not my tongue, Inexecrable-most execrable. M. V. iv. 1, #.

Anchors on Isabel. O, be thou damn'd ine recrable dog!

Invis'd-invisible. L. C. n. Infection. V. A. n.

The diamond, why 't was beautiful and hard, And as they last, their verdure still endure,

Whereto his inris'd properties did tend. To drive infection from the dangerous year. Invisible-unlooked at, disregarded. J. V. 7, a. Infestion. R. S. ii. 1, n.

Death, having prey'd upon the outward parts, This fortress, built by Nature for herself,

Leaves them invisible. Against infestion and the hand of war.

Inward-intimate. M. M. iii. 2, n. Infinite-infinity. G. V. ii. 7, n.

Sir, I was an inward of his. And instances of infinite of love.

Inward-intimate, in confidence. R. T. iii. 4, #. Inform on that give information on that point. Who is most inward with the noble duke. A. W.iv. 1, n.

Iona, cathedral at. M. ii. 4, i. Infurm on that.


Where is Duncan's body? Infirmnt-without sense. M. M. v. 1, n.'

Macduff: Carried to Colmes-kill. These poor informal women are no more

Irish rhyme. A. L. iii. 2, i. But instruments of some more mightier member. I was never so be-rhymed since Pythagoras Ingag'd-pledged., A. W. v. 3, n.

time, that I was an Irish rat. Y stood ingag‘d.

Irks-is irksome to. A. L. ii. 1, n. Ingener-contriver, designer. O. ii. 1, n.

And yet it irks me the poor dappled fools,One that excels the quirks of blazoning pens,

Being native burghers of this desert city, And in the essential vesture of creation

Should, in their own confines, with forked heads Does tire the ingener.

Have their round haunches gor'd. Inhabit then. M. iii. 4, n.

Irregulous-irregular, disorderly. Cy. iv. 2, 2. And dare me to the desert with thy sword;

Conspir'd with that irregulvus devil, Cloten. If trembling I inhabit then, protest me

• It was a lover,' song of. A. L. v. 3, i. The baby of a girl.

It was a lover and his lass. Inhabitable-uninhabitable. R. S. i. 1, n.

Italian gardens. M. V. v. 1, i. Even to the frozen ridges of the Alps,

How sweet the moonlight sleeps upon this bank! Or any other ground inhabitable.

Italian nights. M. V. v. l, i. Inherit (v.)--obtain possession. G. V. iii. 2, n.

The night, methinks, is but the daylight sick. This, or else nothing, will inherit her.

Italian division of time. R. J. ii. 4, i. Inherit us-canse us to receive. R. S. i. 1, n.

Is it good den? It must be great, that can inherit us

Italian mode of interment. R. J. iv. I, i. So much as of a thought of ill in him.

In thy best robes uncover'd on the bier. Inkhorn mate. H.C, F. P. iii. 1, n.

Iteration-repetition. H. 4, F. P. i. 2, n. So kind a father of the commonweal,

O thou hast damnable iteratun. To be disgraced by an inkhurn mate.

· Ivanhoe,' reference to. R. S. i. 2, i. Inn-dwelling. R. S. v. 1, n.

Be Mowbray's sins so heavy in his bosom. Thou most beauteous inn, Why should hard-lavoured grief be lody'd in

J. thee?

Jack-a-Lent-puppet thrown at in Lent. M. W.iii. Insane root - henbane. M. i. 3, n.

3, n. Or have we eaten on the insane root,

You little Jack-a-Lent. That takes the reason prisoner ?

• Jack Drum's entertainment.' A. W. iii. 6, 1. Insconce it-defend it, fortify it. C. E. ii. 2, n. Jack or the clock-automaton that strikes the hours.

I must get a sconce for my head, and insconce R. S. v. 5, n. it too.

While I stand fooling here, his Jack u' the clock. Instince-example, corrol.oration. R. T. iii. 2, n. Jack. R. T. iv. 2, n.

Tell him, his fears are shallow, without instance. Because that, like a jack, thou keep'st the stroke Instances--solicitations, inducements. H. iii. 2, n.

Betwixt thy begging and my meditation. The instances that second marriage move

Jack (at bowls). Cy. ii. 1, n. Are base respects of thrist, but none of love.

When I kissed the jack, upon an up-cast to be Instruction. 0. iv. 1, n.

hit away! Nature would not invest herself in such sha- Jacks--leathern drinking vessels. T. s. iv. 1, n. dowing passion, without some instruction.

Be the jacks fair within, the jills fair without. Insurrection of the Roman plebeians against the Jacks--small hammers, moved by the keys, which patricians, Plutarch's account of. Cor. i. l, i.

strike the strings of a virginal. So. cxxviij. A. Suffer us to famish, and their storehouses Do I envy those jacks, that nimble leap crammed with grain.

To kiss the tender inward of thy hand.

Jades. H. F. iii. 7, n.

K. He is, indeed, a horse ; and all other jades you may call beasts.

Katherine of France. H. F. iii. 4, i. Jades. H. 6, S. P. iv. 1, n.

Alice, tu es esté, &c. And now loud - howling wolves arouse the jades Keech. H. E. i. 1, n. That drag the tragic melancholy night.

I wonder Janus, two-headed. M. V. i. 1, i.

That such a keech can with his very bulk Now, by two-headed Janus.

Take up the rays o' the beneficial sun. Jape-belonging to a buffoon, a ja per. T. N. K. Keel (v.) scum. L. L. L. v. 2, n. iii. 5, 1.


greasy Joan doth keel the pot. Ye most coarse frieze capacities, ye jape judg. Keep (v.)-restrain. G. V. iv. 4, n. ments.

A cur cannot keep himself in all companies. Jar o' the clock-tick of the pendulum. W. T. i. 2, n. Keep (v.)care for.

M. M. iii. 1, n.
I love thee not a jar o' the clock behind

Reason thus with life: What lady she her lord.

If I do lose thee, I do lose a thing Jauncing-jaunting, hurriedly moving. R. S. v. That none but fools would keep. 5, n.

Keep (v.)-dwell. V. A. n.
Spur gall’d, and tir'd by jauncing Bolingbroke. And sometime where earth-delving conies keep.
Jay of Italy. Cy. iii. 4, n.

Keeps--dwells. M. M. i. 4, n.
Some jay of Italy,

And held in idle price to haunt assemblies, Whose mother was her painting, hath betray'd Where youth, and cost, and witless bravery him.

keeps. • Jephthah, Judge of Israel,' passage from the ballad Kendal green---livery of Robin Hood. H. 4, F. P. of. H. ii. 2, i.

ii. 4, n. One fair daughter, and no more.

Three misbegotten knaves in Kendal green came Jerkins. G. V. ii. 4,i.

at my back. My jerkin is a doublet.

Kenilworth, pageants at.

M. N. D. iii. 1, i. Jerusalem chamber. H. 4, S. P. iv. 4, i.

Let him name his name; and tell them plainly In that Jerusalem shall Marry die.

he is Snug the joiner. Jesses - term of falconry, footstraps. 0. iii. 3, n. Kerne. H. F. iii. 7, i. If I do prove her haggard,

A kerne of Ireland. Though that her jesses were my dear heart- Kernes. H. 6, S. P. iv. 9, n. (See M. i. 2, n.) strings,

Of gallowglasses, and stout kernes. I'd whistle her off, and let her down the wind Kernes and gallowglasses. M. i. 2, i. (See H. 6, To prey at fortune.

S. P. iv. 9, n.) Jest-a mask, or pageant. R. S. i. 3, n.

Of kernes und gallouglasses is supplied. As gentle, and as jocund, as to jest,

Ketch-cask. H. 4, F. P. ii. 4, n. Go I to fight.

Thou whoreson, obscene, greasy tallow-ketch. Jews, toleration of, in Venice, and practice of usury Key-cold-cold as a key. Luc. n. by. M. V. i. 3, i.

And then in key-cold Lucrece' bleeding stream. He lends out money gratis, and brings down Kill-ancient word of onset in the English army. The rate of usance here with us in Venice.

L. iv. 6, n. Jews in Venice. M. V. ii. 2, i.

And when I have stolen upon these sons-in-law, Which is the way to master Jew's ?

Then kill, kill, kill, kill, kill, kill. Jig-ludicrous interlude. H. ii. 2, n.

Killingworth-Kenilworth. H. 6, S. P. iv. 4, n. He's for a jig, or a tale of bawdry, or he sleeps. My gracious lord, retire to Killingworth. Jills-cups of metal. T. S. iv. 1, n.

Kind-kindly affections. A. L. iv. 3, n. Be the jacks fair within, the jills fair without.

Whether that thy youth and kind *Jog on, jog on.' W. T. iv. 2, i.

Will the faithful offer take Jog on, jog on, the foot-path way.

Of me, and all that I can make.
John-e-dreams-heavy, lethargic fellows. H. ii. Kind-natural. Luc. n.
2, n.

Conceit, deceitful, so compact, so kind.
Like John-a-dreams, unpregnant of my cause, Kindle (v.)-instigate. A. L. i. 1, n.
And can say nothing:

Nothing remains but that I kindle the boy Johnson's criticism on Edgar's description of the

thither. cliff. L. iv. 6, i.

Kindly-naturally. T. S. induction 1, n.
How fearful

This do, and do it kidly, gentle sirs.
And dizzy 't is to cast one's eyes so low!

Kindly girdreproof meant in kindness. H. 6, F.P. Joint ring, Dryden's description of. O. iv. 3, i.

iii. 1, n. A jant ring.

Sweet king! the bishop hath a kindly gird. Joy-used as a verb. R, S, ii. 3, n.

• King Cophetua,' ballad of. R. J. ii. 1, i. The present benefit which I possess :

When king Cophetua lov'd the beggar-maid. And hope to joy, is little less in joy,

King's wards. A. w. i. 1, i. Than hope enjoy'd.

To whom I am now in ward.
Judicions-judicial. Cor. v. 5, n.

Kinys, of our fear, J. ii. 2, n.
His last offences to us

We do lock
Shall have judicious hearing.

Our former scruple in our strong. barr'd gates, Jump (v.)-risk. Cor. iii. 1, n.

Kings, of our fear.
And wish

King's chamber. R. T. iii. 1, i.
To jump a body with a dangerous physic

Welcome, sweet prince, to London, to your That 's sure of death without it.

chamber. Jump—just, exactly. T. N. K. i. 2, n.

King's evil, cure of. M. iv. 3, 1.
Where not to be even jump

Hanging a golden stamp about their necks. As they are.

Kiss, as a form of affiancing. R. S. v. 1, n. (See Just-merely. T. And. iv. 2, n.

G. V. ii. 2, i.) Ay, just a verse in Horace; I know it well.

Let me unkiss the oath 'twixt thee and me; Just occasion. A. L. iv. 3, n.

And yet not so, for with a kiss 't was made. And nature, stronger than his just occasion, Kissing cherries. M. N. D. iii. 2, i. Made him give battle to the lioness.

Thy lips, those kissing cherries. Justicer. Cy. v. 5, n.

Knee-used as a verb. Cor. v. 1, n. Some upright justicer.

A mile before his tent fall down, and knee Jutty (v.)-jut over. H. F. iii. 1, n.

The way into his mercy. As fearfully as doth a galled rock

Knight, use of the term. Cy. iii. 1, i. O'erhang and jutty his confounded base.

Thy Cæsar knighted me.

Knight of the sun. H. 4, F. P. i. 2, i.

Laund'ring-washing. L. C. n. Phæbus,--he, that wandering knight so fair.

Laund'ring the silken figures in the brine Knut-grass--a low reptant herb. M.N.D. iii. 2, n.

That season'd woe had pelleted in tears. You minimus, of hind'ring knot-grass made. Laundry---launder or laundress. M. W. I. 2, n. Knots-beds. R. S.Hi, 4, n.

His cook, or his laundry.
Her fruit-trees all unprun'd, her hedges ruin'd, Laurel, used adjectively. A. C. i. 3,7.
Her knots disorder d.

Upon your sword
Knotted gardens. L. L. L. i. 1, i.

Sit laurel victory. Curious knotted garden.

Lavoltas. H. F. in. 5, i.

They bid us--to the English dancing schools,

And teach lavoltas high.

Law and heraldry. H. i. 1, n.

Who, by a seal'd compact, Labras-lips. M. W.i. 1, n.

Well ratified by law and heraldry. Word of denial in thy labras here.

Lay by-stop. 11. 4. F. P. 1, 2, n. Lace (v.)-embellish, ornament. So.lxvii. n.

Got with swearing-lay by. That sin by him advantage should achieve, Lead apes in hell--die unmarried. T. S. ii. 1, a. And lace itself with his society.

I must dance barefoot on her wedding day, Laced mutton. G. V. i. 1, n.

And, for your love to her, lead apes ia hell. I, a lost mutton, gave your letter to her, a laced League, war of the. C. E. i. 2, i. muttun.

Making war against her heir. Lad of the castle. H. 4, F. P. i. 2, n.

Leasing-falsehood. T. N. i. 5, n. My old lad of the castle.

Now, Mercury endue thee with leasing, for thou Lady of the Strachy. T. N. ii. 5, n.

speakest well of fools ! The lady of the Strachy married the yeoman of Leare (v.)- part with. G. V. iv. 4, n. the wardrobe.

It seems you lov'd her not to leave her token. Lady of my earth. R. J. i. 2, n.

Leave-licence. V. A. n. She is the hopeful lady of my earth.

Chiefly in love, whose leave exceeds commission. Lady brach-female harrier.

L. i. 4, n.

Leaven'd. M. M.i.1, n. Truth 's a dog must to kennel; he must be We have with a learen'd and prepared choice whipp'd out, when the lady brach may stand by

Proceeded to you. the fire and stink.

Leek, custom of wearing the. H. F. v. 1, i. Laid on with a trowel-coarsely. A. L. i. 2, n.

Why wear your leek to-day? St. Davy's day is Well said ; that was laid on with a trucel.

past. Lamentation of the French. H. F. v. Chorus, i. Leer--feature. A. L. iv. 1, n. As yet the lamentation of the French, &c.

But he hath a Rosalind of a better leer than

you. Land-damn. W. T. ii. 1, n.

Leer-complexion, hue. T. And. iv. 2, #.
Would I knew the villain,

Here's a young lad fram'd of another leer. I would land damn him.

Leese (v.)- lose. So. v. n. Lanterns, ancient. M. A. iii. 3, i.

But flowers distillid, though they with winter Bear you the lantern.

meet, Lapwing. C. E. iv. 2, i.

Leese but their show; their substance still lives Far from her nest, the lapwing cries away. Lash'd with woe. C. E. ii. 1, n.

Left on your right hand-being, as you pass, left. Why, headstrong liberty is lash'd with woe.

A. Liv. 3, n. Latch the m-lay hold of them. M. iv. 3, n.

The rank of osiers, by the murmuring stream, But I have words

Left in your right hand. That would be howlid out in the desert air, 'Leges-alleges. T. S. i. 2, n. Where hearing should not latch them.

Nay, 't is no matter what he 'leges in Latin. Latch (v.)-lay hold of. So. cxiii. n.

Leiger-resident ambassador. M. M. iii. 1, R. For it no form delivers to the heart

Intends you for his swift ambassador, Of bird, of flower, or shape, which it doth latch. Where you shall be an everlasting leiger. Latchd-licked o'er. M. N. D. iii. 2, n.

Lenten-sparing. H. ii. 2, n. But hast thou yet latch'd the Athenian's eyes

What lenten entertainment the players shall reWith the love juice.

ceive from you. Late--lately. R. T. iii. 1, n.

L'envoy. L. L. L. iii. I, n. Too late he died, that might have kept that title. No l'envoy, no l'encoy, no salve, sir, but a planLate, five thousand. T. Ath. ii. 1, n.

tain. And late, five thousand.

Less than kind. H. i. 2, n. Late-recently. Luc. n.

King. But now, my cousin Hamlet, and my I did give that life

son, Which she too early and too late hath spillid.

Ham. A little more than kin, and less than kiad. Lated-obstructed, hindered. A. C. iii. 9, n.

Lesser linen. W. T. iv. 2, n. I am so lated in the world, that I

My traffic is sheets; when the kite builds, look Have lost my way for ever.


to lesser linen. Latin. T. S. i. 2, i.

Let them work. M. M. i. 1, n. Nay, 't is no matter what he 'leges in Lalin.

Then, no more remains: Latten bilbo-sword of thin latten plate. M. W. i. But that, to your sufficiency as your worth, is 1, n. I combat challenge of this latten bilbo.

And let them work.
Laugh mortal. M. M. ii. 2, n.

Let (v.)-stay. W. T.1. 2, n.
Like an angry ape,

I'll give him my commission, Plays such fantastic tricks before high heaven,

To let him there a month. As make the angels weep: who, with our spleens Let (v.)--forbear. Luc. n. Would all themselves laugh mortal,

When Collatine unwisely did not let Launchd-lanced. L. ii.l, n.

To praise the clear unmatched red and white. With his prepared sword, he charges home Let (v.)-obstruct. Luc. n. My unprovided body, launch'd mine arm.

Who with a lingering stay his course doth let. Laund-lawn, plain among trees. H. 6, T. P. iii. Lets-hinders. G. V. iii. 1, *. 1, n.

What lets, but one may enter at her window ? For through this laund anon the deer will come. Lets--obstructs. H. i. 4, n. Laundlawn. V. A. n.

Unhand me, gentlemen; And homeward through the dark laund runs By Heaven, I 'll make a ghost of him that lets a pace.


able ;

Luc. n.

Lett'st slip. H. 4, F. P. i. 3, n.

Line-genealogy. II. F. ii. 4, n. Before the game's a-foot thou still lett'st slip.

He sends you this most memorable line, Letter-syllable. Cy. iv. 3, n.

In every branch truly demonstrative; I heard no letter from my master.

Willing you overlook this pedigree. Letters, formal conclusions of M. A. i. 1, i.

Linen, price of. H. 4, F. P. iii. 3, i. Ere you flout old ends any further.

Holland of eight shillings an ell. Letters, ancient forms of conclusions to.

Lines--courses, humours. M. W. iv. 2, n. So I commend me from our house in grief,

Your husband is in his old lines again. Level-aim. W. T. iii. 2, n.

Linstock-match. H. F. iii. Chorus, n. My life stands in the level of your dreams,

And the nimble gunner Which I lay down.

With linstock now the devilish cannon touches. Levy. H. 4, F. P. i. 1, n.

Lion in Book of Job. M.M. i. 4, i. Forthwith a power of English shall we levy.

Even like an o'ergrown lion in a cave Lewd--wicked. R. S. i. 1, n.

That goes not out to prey. The which he hath detain'd for lewd employ.

Lions make leopards tame. R. S. i. 1, n. ments.

Give me his page :- Lions make leopards tame. Ieudly-wickedly. H. 6, S. P. ii. 1, n.

List-limit, bound. T. N. iii. 1, n. A sort of naughty persons, lewdly bent.

I am bound to your niece, sir: I mean, she is Libbard-leopard. L. L. L. v. 2, n.

the list of my voyage. With liblard's head on knee.

List-bound, barrier. O. iv. 1, n.
Liberal-licentiously free. M. A. iv. 1, n.

Confine yourself but in a patient list.
Who hath, indeed, most like a liberal villain. Lists-limits. M. M.i,l, n.
Liberal-licentious. 0. ii. 1, n.

Your own science
Is he not a most profane and liberal coun-

Exceeds, in that, the lists of all advice. sellor?

Litters. J. v. 3, i. Liberal-unrestrained, uncontrolled. 0. v. 2, n.

To my littér, straight. No, I will speak as liberal as the north.


A. L. iii. 2, n. Licence to kill (beasts during Lent). H. 6, S. P. iv. The quintessence of every sprite 3, n.

Heaven would in little show. The Lent shall be as long again as it is; and

Little world. R. S. v. 5, n. thou shalt have a licence to kill for a hundred lack- And these same thoughts people this little ing one.

world. Lie (v.)-reside. L. L. L. i. 1, n.

Live in thy tongue and heart

M. M. i. 1, n. She must lie here on mere necessity:

Mortality and mercy in Vienna Lie for you-be imprisoned in your stead. R. T. i. Live in thy tongue and heart. 1,n

Lirelihood liveliness, cheerfulness R. T. iii. 4,n. I will deliver you or else lie for you.

What of his heart perceive you in his face, Liefest-dearest. H. 6, S. P. iii. 1, n.

By any livelihood he showed to-day? And, with your best endeavour, have stirr'd up Livery-suing out of, the nature of. R. S, ii. 1, i. My liefest liege to be mine enemy.

Call in the letters-patent that he hath Lies--sojourns, dwells. T. N. iii. 1, n.

By his attorneys-general to sue The king lies by a beggar, if a beggar dwell near

His lirery. him.

Livery. H. 4, F. P. iv. 3, n. (See R. S. ii. 1, i.) Lies-dwells. H. 6, F. P. ii. 2, n.

He came but to be duke of Lancaster, To visit her poor castle where she lies.

To sue his lirery. Lifter--thief. T. C. 1. 2, n.

Livery coats. H. 6, F. P. i. 3, i.
Is he so young a man, and so old a lifler ?

Blue-coats to tawny-coats.
Ligarius,-- from North's . Plutarch.' J. C. ii. 1, i. Liring--actual, positive. A. L. iii. 2, n.
Here is a sick man, &c.

I drave my suitor from his mad humour of love, Light o' love. G. V. i. 2, i.

to a living humour of madness. Best sing it to the tune of Light o' love.

Living-estate, means of living. L. i. 4, n. Light o' love. M. A. iii. 4, i.

If I gave them all my living, I'd keep my cox. Clap us into Light o' lore.'

combs myself. Lightly-commonly. R. T. iii. 1, n.

Load-star. M. N. D. i. 1,1. Short summers lightly have a forward spring.

Your eyes are load-stars. Like--probable. M. M. v.1, n.

Lob-looby, lubber. M. N. D. ii. 1, n. O, that it were as like as it is true!

Farewell, thou lob of spirits, I 'll be gone. Likeness—comeliness. M. M.iii. 2, n.

Lockram-coarse linen. Cor. ii. 1, n. How may likeness, made in crimes,

The kitchen malkin pins Making practice on the times.

Her richest lockram 'bout her reechy neck. Likes--pleases. G. V. iv. 2, n.

Loggats. H. v. 1, i. How do you, man? the music likes you not.

To play at luggats with them. Liking-substance. H. 4, F. P. iii. 3, n.

Lombardy. T. S. i. l, i. Well, I'll repent, and that suddenly, while I am

Fruitful Lombardy, in some liking.

The pleasant garden of great Italy. Limbeck-alembic, part of a vessel through which Long of you-through you.

L. L. L. ii. 1, n. distilled liquor passes. M. i. 7, n.

T is long of you, that spur me with such ques. And the receipt of reason

tions. A limbeck only.

Long one-long reckoning. H. 4, S. P. ii. 1, n. Limited-legalized. T. Ath. iv. 3, n.

A hundred mark is a long one of a poor lone For there is boundless theft

woman to bear. In limited professions,

Longing (used as a substantive). M.M. ii. 4, n. Limited-appointed. M. ii. 3,7i.

As to a bed
I'll make so bold to call,

That longing had been sick for.
For 't is my limited service.

Lord hare mercy on us--inscription on houses visited Limits--calculations, estimates. H. 4, F. P. i. with the plague. L. L. L. v. 2, ". 1, a.

Write Lord have mercy on us' on those three ; And many limits of the charge set down

They are infected, in their hearts it lies. But yesternight.

Lord's sake. M. M. iv. 3, n. Lin'd-delineated. A. L. iii. 2, n.

And I think forty more; all doers in our trade, All the pictures, fairest lind,

and are now for the Lord's sake. Are but black to Rosalind.

Lordship-authority. M. N. D. i. 1, n. Line. T. iv. l, i.

Ere I will yield my virgin patent up Come, hang them on this line.

Unto his lordship.

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