« VorigeDoorgaan »
Loss-exposure. W. T. ii. 3, n.
Magnificoes-nobles of Venice.
M. V. iv. 1, .. Poor thing, condemnd to loss !
Enter Duke, with magnificues.
Mahomet. H. 6, F. P. i. 2, i.
Main-mainland. L. iii. I, n.
Or swell the curled waters "bove the main. It is lots to blanks
Main of light-mass, floorl of light. So. lx. n. My name hath touched your ears.
Nativity, once in the main of light, Louvre. H. F. ii. 4, i.
Crawls to maturity, He'll make your Paris Louvre shake for it.
Make the doors-make fast the doors. A. L. iv. 1, a. Love--used as the queen of love. C. E. iii. 2, n.
Make the doors upon a woman's wit. Let lure, being light, be drowned if she sink. Make (v.)-make up. A. L. iv. 3, n. Lover--mistress. M. M. i. 3, n.
Will the faithful offer take Your brother and his lover have embrac'd.
of me, and all that I can make. • Lover's Complaint,' ballad of. 0. iv. 3, i.
Make-invent. M. M. i. 5, n.
Isab. Sir, make me not your story.
And there is much music, excellent voice, in
Makeless--mateless. So. ix. n. Lowted-treated with contempt. H. 6, F. P. iv. The world will wail thee, like a makeless wife. 3, n.
Makes not up-does not conclude, decide. L. i. 1, a. And I am lowted by a traitor villain.
Election makes not up in such conditions.
The kitchen malkin pins
Her richest lockram 'bout her reechy neck. That wilt not stay her tongue.
Mallet-mallard. H. 4, S. P. ii. 4, n. Lucilius, capture of,- from North’s Plutarch.' There is no more conceit in him than is in a J. C. v. 4, i.
mallet. Kill Brutus, and be honour'd in his death, Mall-worms--drunkards. H. 4, P. P. ii. 1, n. Lucrece, seal of T. N. ii. 5, i.
None of these mad, mustachio, purple-hued The impressure her Lucrece.
malt-wurms. Lucrece, Shakspere's. Cy. ii. 2, i.
Mammering—doubting, hesitating. O. iii. 3, 4. Our Tarquin thus
I wonder in my soul, Did softly press the rushes.
What you would ask me that I should deny, Lucy family, arms of M. W. i. I, i.
Or stand so mammering on. The luce is the fresh fish; the salt fish is an old Mammets--puppets. H. 4, F. P. ii. 3, n. coat.
This is no world Ludlow Castle. R. T. ii. 2, i.
To play with mammets, and to tilt with lips. Me seemeth good, that, with some little train, Man my haggard-tame my wild hawk. T. 8. iv.
Forth with from Ludlow the young prince be fet. 1, n. Lud's town. Cy. iii 1, i.
Another way I have to man my haggard. The fam'd Cassibelan, who was once at point
Man in the moon. M. N. D. v. i, i. (O giglot fortune !) to master Cæsar's sword,
Myself the man i' th' moun do seem to be. Made Lud's turon with rejoicing fires bright.
Manacle. T. i. 2, . Luke's iron crown. R. T. iv. 1, 1.
I'll manacle thy neck and feet together. Were red-hot steel, to sear me to the brain. Manage-management, government. J. i. 1, R. Lunatics, treatment of. T. N. iii. 4, i.
Which now the munage of two kingdoms must We'll have him in a dark-room, and bound.
With fearful bloody issue arbitrate. Lupercalian feast,-from North's • Plutarch. J. C. Mandragora,mandrake, a powerful opiate. O. iii. 1. 2,i.
3, n. Our elders say, &c.
Not poppy, nor mandragora, Lurch'd. Cor. ii. 2, n.
Nor all the drowsy syrups of the world.
The chidden billow seems to pelt the clouds; Lush. T. ii. I, n.
The wind-shak'd surye, with high and monstrous How lush and lusty the grass looks! Lustick-lusty. A. W. ii. 3, n.
Mane, used as a plural noun.
V. A. n. Par. Here comes the king.
His braided hanging nane Lafeu. Lustick, as the Dutchman says.
Upon his com pass d crest now stand on end. Lutestring. M. A. iii. 2, i.
Manes of horses, superstition respecting. R. J. His jesting spirit, which is now crept into a i. 4, i. lutestring.
This is that very Mab Lydgate's description of Priam's palace. Luc. n.
That plats the manes of horses in the night. And little stars shot from their fixed places, &c. Mankind-masculine. W. T. ii. 3, n. Lyly's • Euphues and his England, passage from.
A mankind witch! H. F. i. 2, i.
Mankind-woman with the roughness of a man. Cor. So work the honey.bees.
iv. 2, n. Lyly's · Alexander and Campaspe,' passage from.
Are you mankind ? Cy. ii. 3, i.
Vol. Ay, fool : Is that a shame? Hark, hark, the lark.
Manner. L. L. L. i. 1, n. Lym-limmer, hunting dog. L. iii. 6, n.
The manner of it is, I was taken with the mosner. Hound or spaniel, brach or lym.
Manner, luken with the-taken with a stolen thing in
hand. H. 4, F. P. ii. 4, n. (See L. L.L. i. 1. 2.) M.
Thou stolest a cup of sack eighteen years ago,
and wert taken with the manner. Macbeth's castle at Inverness. M. i. 5, i.
Manners-morals. A. L. iii. 2, n. Macduff's castle at Fife. M. iv. 2,;.
If thou never saw'st good manners, then thy Maculate--stained. L. L. L. i. 2, n.
manners must be wicked. Most maculate thoughts.
Mansions, old mode of building. H. E. v. 2, i. Mad-wild. H. 6, F. P. v. 3, n.
At a window above.
Mantua, notice of. R. J. v. i.
Why at this time the doors are made against you. Good thou, save me a piece of march-pane.
Marches_boundaries, borders. H. F. i. 2, n.
Meeds-merits. H. 6, T. P. ii. 1, n. They of those marches, gracious sovereign,
Each one already blazing by our meeds. Shall be a wall sufficient to defend
Meet-even. M, A. i. 1, n. Our inland from the pilfering borderers.
He'll be meet with you, I doubt it not. Mark-cross. R. J. iii. 2, 2.
Meiny-retinue, attendants. L. ii. 4, n. God save the mark !
T'hey summond up their meiny, straight took Mark--used as an interjection. 0. ii. 3, n.
horse. He hath devoted and given up himself to the Mendicancy, laws for the suppression of. L. iii contemplation,-mark,-and devotement of her 4,1. parts and graces
Whipped from tything to tything, and stocked, Marlowe's Passionate Shepherd.'. M. W. iii. I, i. puuished, and imprisoned. To shallow rivers, to whose falls.
Menial servants and porters of Italy. R. J. iv. 4, i. Marlowe's Hero and Leander,' lines from. A. L. Enter servants with spits, logs, and baskets. iii. 3, i.
Merchant-merchant-vessel. T. ii. 1, n. Dead shepherd ! now I find thy saw of might; The masters of some merchant, and the merchant, • Who ever lov'd, that lov'd not at first sight?'
Have just our theme of woe. Marseilles--pronounced as a trisyllable.
A. W. Merchant, used in opposition to gentleman, R. J. iv. 4, n.
ii. 4, i. His grace is at Marseilles; to which place
What saucy merchant was this? We have convenient con voy.
Mercy--reference to Ecclesiasticus. M. V. iv. 1, ¿ Martians, house of the, from Plutarch. Cor. ii. 3, i. The quality of mercy is not strain'd. What stock he springs of.
Mere-sole, unmixed, absolute. M. M. v. 1, n. Martlemas—11th of November. H. 4, S. P. il. 2, n.
Upon his mere request.
To the mere undoing
Of all the kingdom. Masks. R. J. i. i, i.
Mere-entire. 0. ii. 2, n. These happy masks, that kiss fair ladies' brows, Certain tidings now arrived, importing the
Being black, put us in mind they hide the fair. mere perdition of the Turkish fleet. Master person. L. L. L. iv. ii. n.
Mere-absolute, certain. P. iv. 3, n. Good morrow, master person.
Seldom but that pity begets you a good opinion, Master of fence. M. W. i. 1, i.
and that opinion a mere profit. At sword and dagger with a master of fence.
Mere-absolute. T. N. K. ii. 2, n. Mastick. T.C. i. 3, n.
I see two comforts rising, two mere blessings. When rank Thersites opes his mastick jaws. Mered-marked, limited. A. C. iii. 11, n. Mated-made senseless. C. E. vi. 2, n.
At such a point, Not mad, but mated; how, I do not know.
When half to half the world oppos'd, he being Mated-amated, dismayed. M. V. i. n.
The mered question.
We are merely cheated of our lives by drunk. Her more than haste is mated with delays,
ards. Material fool-fool with matter in him. A. L. vii. 3, n. Merely-entirely. A. C. iii, 7, n. A material fool!
The horse were merrly lost. Mates—destroys, confounds. H. 6, S. P. iii. 1, n. Mermaid-synonymous with syren. V. A. n. For that is good deceit
Thy mermaid's voice hath done me double Which mates him first that first intends deceit.
wrong. Maund-basket. L. C. 1.
Messes. W. T. i. 2, A thousand favours from a maund she drew.
Lower messce. May-day. M. N. D. i. 1, i.
Metal of India. T. N. i. 5, n. Todo observance to a more of May.
How now, my metal of India.
Metaphysical-supernatural. M. j. 5, n.
Ál that impedes thee from the golden round, Through forthrights and meanders.
Which fate anal metaphysical aid doth seem Meal'd-compounded. M. M. iv. 2, n.
To have thee crown'd withal.
Methinks, alreally. W. T. v. 3, n. With that which he corrects, then were he Would I were dead, but that, methinks, alreadytyrannous.
What was he that did make it? Nean (in music)-enor. G. V. i. 2, n.
Mettle--temper, dis position. T. N. v. 1, n. There wanteth but a mean to fill your song,
So much against the metile of your sex. Mean (in music) - an intermediate part. L L. L. Meu'd-term of falconry. R. J. iii. 4, n. V. 2, n.
To-night she's mew'd up to her heaviness. Nay, he can sing
Micher-truant. H. 4, F. P. ii 4, n. A mean most meanly.
Shall the blessed sun of heaven prove a micher! Means-tenors, intermediate voices. W. T. iv. 2, i. Miching mallecho. H. iii. 2, n. Means and basses.
Marry, this is miching mallecho; it means Means-resources, powers, capacities. L. iv. I, n. mi-chief. Full oft 't is seen
Middleton's · Witch.' M. iv. I, i. Our means secure us; and our mere defects
Black spirits, &c. Prove our commodities.
Might. M. N. D. v. 1, n.
Noble respect takes it in might, not merit.
Let reason rule things worthy blame,
As well as fancy, partial might. Measure. R. J. i. 4, i.
Mile end. A. W. iv. 3, n. (See H. 4, S. P. iii. i.) We'll measure them a measure.
He had the honour to be the officer at a place Measures--solemn dances. J. iii. 1, n.
there called Mile-end. Clamours of hell, be measures to our pomp. Mill sixpences. M. W.i I, i. Measures-grave dances. V. A. n.
Seven groats in will sixpenc: 8. Teaching decrepit age to tread the measures. Milton, notice of a passage in.
R. J. i. 3, i Med'cine potable. H. 4, S. P. iv. 4, n.
'The earth, that's nature's mother is her tonsh Otherless fine in carat is more precious,
Mimic-actor. M.N. D. iii. 2, n. Preserving life in med'cine potable.
And forth my mimic comes. Medea, Ovid's invocation of. 1. v. I, i.
Mine enemy. R. S. i. 3, n. Ye elves of hills.
Norfolk, so far as to mine enemy. Vol. XII.
Mineral-mine, compound mass of metals. H. iv. Monarch of the north H. 6, F. P. v. 3, 7.
You speedy helpers, that are substitutes
Under the lordly monarch of the north,
Appear. Shows itself pure.
Monaicho. L. L. L. iv. 1, i. Mines--undermines, seeks to destroy.
A. L. i.
A Monarch). 1, n.
Monopolies in the reign of Elizabeth. L. i. 4, 1. And, as much as in him lies, mincs my gentility If I had a monopoly out, they would have part with my education. Mingled damask. A L. iii. 5, n.
Montagues and Capulets, badges of. R. J i. 1, i. Betwixt the constant red, and mingled damask.
Here comes of the house of the Montagues. Miscunster-misconstrue. 11.6, F. P. ii. 3, n.
Montanto-term of the fencing-school. M. A. i. 1, &. Be not dismay'd, fair lady; nor miscunster
Is signior Muntants returned from the wars? The mind of Talbot.
Month's mind. G. V. i. 2, n. Miser--wretch, miserable creature. H. 6, F. P. v. I see you have a month's mind to them. 4, n.
Monument of the victory. H. 6, S. P. ix. 3, n. Decrepit miser! base, ignoble wretch !
This monument of the rictory will I bear. Miscreate--spurious. H. F. í. 2, n.
Mood-caprice. A. W. v. 2. n. With opening titles miscrente, whose right
I am now, sir, mud-died in fortune's moud. Suits not in native colours with the truth.
Moods--manner. H. i. 2, n. Misprising -undervaluing. M. A. iii. I, n.
Together with all forms, moods, shows of grief. Disdain and scorn ride sparkling in her eyes,
Moun - used in the sense of month. P". P... Misprising what they look on.
To spite me now, each minute seems a moun. Miss-ainiss, fault. VA.N.
Moor ditch. H. 4, F. P. i. 2, i. He says she is immodest, blames her miss.
The melancholy of Mour.ditch. Missingly-missing him. W. T. iv. 1, n.
Moors in Venice. 0. i. 1, i. But I have, missingly, noted he is of late much The thick-lips. retired from court.
Moralize-comment. V. A.n.
Unlike myself thou hear'st me moralize.
Moralize (v.)-interpret. Luc. n.
Nor could she mralize his wanton sight. Something mistaken in 't.
Mure gratulate-more to be rejoiced in,
M. M.s. Momore Luc, n.
1, n. Why should the private pleasure of some one
There is more behind that is more gratulate. Become the public plague of many mo?
More and less-great and small. H. 4, S. P. i. Mo--more. L.C.n.
1, n. Found yet mo letters sadly penn'd in blood.
And more and less do flock to follow him. Mobled -muilled up. H. ii. 2, n.
Mure and less--greater and less. M. 5. 4, *. The mobled queen.
Both mire and less have given him the revolt. Mock-water. M. W. ii. 3, n.
Morisco. H. 6, S. P. iii. 1, n. Ah monsieur Mock-water.
I have seen him Model--thing formed, or fashioned. R. S. iii.
Caper upright like a wild murisco. 2, n.
Morning's love. M. N D. iii. 2, 1. And that small model of the barren earth,
I with the morning's lore have oft made sport.
It was the lark, the herald of the morn.
Morris dance, A. W.ij. 2, i.
A morris for May-day. Modern--common. A. C. v. 2, n.
Murris-pike-pike of the Moors. C. E. iv 3, . As we greet modern friends withal.
He that sets up his rest to do more exploits with Modern-trite, cominon. So. lxxxiii. n.
his mace than a mrris pike. That you yourself, being extant, well might Murt o' the deer-note of the hunter's horn at the show,
death of the deer. W. T. i. 2, n. How far a modern quill doth come too short.
And then to sigh, as 't were Modo and Mahu. L. iii. 4. i.
The morto the decr. The prince of darkness is a gentleman;
Murtal in fully-extremely foolish. A. L. ii. 4, #. Modo he's called, and Mahu.
As all is mortal in nature, so is all nature in love Moiety. H. 4, F. P. ii. 1, n.
murtal in fully. Methinks, my mmety, north from Burton here, Mortal--deadly. 0. ii. 1, n. In quantity equals not one of yours.
As having sense of beauty do omit Moiety-small portion, share. Lii. 1, n. (See H. Their murial natures, letting go safely by 4, F. P. iii. 1, n.)
The divine Desdemona, Curiosity in neither can make choice of either's Mortal--deadly. V. A. n. muiety.
Like to a mortal butcher, bent to kill. Moiety-portion. Luc. Dedication.
Murtified man-hermit one indifferent to the conBut a superfluous moiety.
cerns of the world. M. v. 2, n. Moiety-portion. So. xlvi. n.
For their dear canses And by their verdict is determined
Would, to the bleeding and the grim alarm, The clear eye's muiety, and the dear heart's Excite the mortified main. part.
Mortise-hole of one piece of timber fitted to receive Moist Star-moon. H. i. 1, n.
the tenon of another. O. ii. 1, 2, And the moist star,
What rihs of oak, when mountains melt on Under whose influence Neptune's empire
Can hold the mortise y
And Tarquin's eye may read the mot afar. Like mistress Mall's picture.
Motion-puppet show. G. v. ii. 1, n. Mome-blockhead. C. E. iii. 1, n.
0. excellent mition! O, exceeding puppet! Mome, malt-horse, capon, coxcomb, idiot, Motion-puppet show, W, T. iv. 2, 1. patch!
A motion of the Prodigal Son. Monarch. A. W. i. I, n.
(See L. L. L. iv, Motium-dumb show, Luc, n. 1, n.)
For then the eye interprets to the ear And you, monarch.
The heavy motion that it doth behold.
Motions-impulses. H. E. i. 1, n.
Napkin-handkerchief. 0. iii. 3, n.
It will be well. Motley-fool. So.cx. n.
Your napkin is too little.
Oft did she heave her napkin to her eyne. Mount-Mount Misenum. A. C. ii. 4, n.
Napless-threadbare. Cor. ii. 1. n.
Nor on him put
The napless vesture of humility. Before you, Lepidus.
Nashe's ' Life of Jacke Wilton, H. E. i. 3, n. Mounted-term of falconrv. H. F. iv. 1, n.
Of fool, and feather. His affections are higher mounted than ours. Nature's productions, philosophy of the use or abuse Morces-mouths. H. ii. 2,n.
of Cy. i. 6, i. Those that would make mowes at him.
Whiles yet the dew 's on ground, gather those Moys. H. F. iv. 4, n.
flowers. Fr. Sol. O, pardonnez moy:
Nature's copy. M. iii. 2, n. Pist. Say'st thou me so? is that a ton of
But in them nature's copy 's not eterne. moys
Nautical knowledge of Shaks pere. T. i. 1,i. Much Orlando-a great deal of Orlando. A, L. iv. Boatswain, &c. 3, n.
Neerless--needing not. A. L. ii. 1, n. Is it not past two o'clock, and here much Or First, for his weeping into the needless stream. lando.
Neelds-needles. M. N. D. iii. 2, n. Much-expression of contempt. H. 4, S. P. ii.
Have with our neelds created both one flower. 4, R.
Neeld-needle. Luc. n. What with two points on your shoulder? And griping it, the neeld his finger pricks. much!
Ne'er the near--never the nearer. R. S. v. 1, n. Much-ironical and contemptuous expression. T. Weep thou for me in France, I for thee here; Ath. i. 2, n.
Better far off, than near, be ne'er the near. 3 Lord. I promise you, my lord, you mov'd me Neif-fist. M. N. D. iv. 1, n. mucb.
Give me your neif. Apem. Much!
Nrif-tist. H. 4, S. P. ii. 4, n. (See M. N. D. Mufflers. M. W. iv. 2, i.
iv. 1, n.) I spy a great peard under her muffler.
Sweet knight, I kiss thy neif. Mulmutius. Cy. ii, 1, i.
Nerhew-term used generally for a relative. H. 6, Mulmutius made our laws, &c.
F. P. ii. 5, n. Murdering piece-cannon. H. iv. 5, n.
Declare the cause This,
My father, earl of Cambridge, lost h s head. Like to a murdering piece, in many places
Mor. That cause, fair nephew, that imprison'd Gives me superfluous death.
me. Mure-wall. H. 4, S. P. iv. 4, n.
Nephews-grandsons. 0. i. 1, n. (See R. T. iv. I, n.) The incessant care and labour of his mind
You 'll have your nephews neigh to you. Hath wrought the mure, that should confine it Nether-stocks-stockings. L ii. 4, n. in.
When a man is over-lusty at legs, then he wears Muscovites, costume of. L. L, L. v. 2, 1,
wooden nether-stocks. And are apparell'd thus,
Nero made-regenerate. M. M. ii. 2, n. Like Muscovites, or Russions.
And mercy then will breathe within your lips Muse (v.)-wonder. H. 6, S. P. iii. 1, n.
Like man new made. I mnuse my lord of Gloster is not come.
• News from Scotland,' passage from. M. i. 3, i. Music-a source of discord amongst the commenta
But in a sieve I'll thither sail. tors upon Shak pere. M. V. v. 1, i.
Next-nearest. A. W. i. 2, n. The man that hath no music in himself.
And I speak the truth the next way. Music to hear. So. viii. n.
Nice-affected. A. L. iv. l, n. Music to hear, why hear’st thou music sadly?
Nor the lady's (melancholy) which is nice. Musicians. R. J. iv. 4. i.
Nice-weak. II. 4, S. P. i. 1, n. Musicians ! 0, musicians!
Hence therefore, thou nice crutch.
Nice--slight. R. J. iii. 1, n.
Bade him bethink
How nice the quarrel was. Be crossd ere met.
Nice-trivial. R. J. v. 2, n. Musits. V. A. n.
The letter was not nice, but full of charge The many musits through the which he
Of dear import. Are like a labyrinth to amaze his foes.
Nick-reckoning. G. V. iv. 2, 1.
He loved her out of all nick.
His man with scissars nicks him like a fool. Mutines-mutineers. H. v. 2, n.
Niece--grand-daughter. R. T. iv. 1, n.
Who meets us here? my niece Plantagenet. Worse than the mutines in the bilboes.
Night-rule-night revel. M. N. D. iii. 2, n. My cake is dough-proverbial expression. T. S. What night-rule now about this haunted grove. v.1.
Nightly gulls him with intelligence. So. Ixxxvi. n. My cake is duugh; but I'll in among the He, nor that affable familiar ghost rest.
Which nightly gulls him with intelligence. My some rich jewel-some rich jewel of my own. Nights of the early summer of the north of Europe. T. N. ii. 5, R.
H. i. 1, i. Or play with my some rich jewel.
But, look, the morn, &c.
Nile, rise of the. A. C. ii. 7, 1.
They take the flow o' the Nile, &c.
Nine worthies. L. L. L. v. 2, i.
Pageant of the nine wurthies.
The nine men's morris is filled up with mud.
Nine years old—during nine years.
M. M. iv. Numb'ring clock. R. S. v. 5, n. 2, n.
I wasted time, and now doth Time waste me, One that is a prisoner nine years old.
For now hath Time made me his numb'ring cock Nine moons wasted- nine months unemployed. 0. Nurture-education. A. L. ii. 7, 1. 1. 3, A.
Yet am I inland bred,
Nuthook. M. W. i. 1, n.
Their dearest action in the tented field.
Oaths u pon the sword. H. i. 3, . Rosaline. No pormt, with my knife.
Upon my swurd. No more-say no more. T. i. 2, n.
Oberon and Titania. M. N. D. ii. 2,1. Ariel.
NI met by moonlight, proud Titania. Pro. Before the time be out ? no more.
Objected-proposed, suggested. H. 6, F. P. ii. 4, 8. No manner person--no sort of person. R. T iii. 5, n. Good master Vernon, it is well objected. Give order, that no manner person
Obsequivus-performing obsequies. H. 6, T. P. Have, any time, recourse unto the princes.
ii. 5, 1. No reason can sound his state in safety. T. Ath. My sighing breast shall be thy funeral bell; ii. 1, n.
And so obsequivus will thy father be.
And the survivor bound
In filial obligation, for some term My shepherd's pipe can sound no deal.
To do obsequious sorrow. Nobless English-English nobility. H. F. isi. 1, n. Obseguins-funereal. So. xxxi. n. On, on, you nubless English.
How many a holy and obsequious tear Nobody. T. ii. 2, i.
Hath dear religious love stolen from mine eye? The picture of Nobody.
Obsequiously-performing obsequies. R. T. i. 2, s. Noise-band of musicians. H. 4, S. P. ii. 4, n.
While I awhile obsequiously lament And see if thou canst find out Sneak's noise ; The untimely fall of virtuous Lancaster, mistress Tear-sheet would fain have some Observed as they flew. L. C.n. music.
And had let go by
The swiftest hours observed as thry fleu.
Fie Joan ! that thou wilt be so obstacle!
North's . Plutarch.' A. C. iii. 4, i. None fur me--none on my part. R. S. I. 4, n.
A more unhappy lady, &c. 'Faith, nune for me.
Odd-even. 0. i, i, n. Nonce-once, the one thing in question. H. 4, F.P. At this odd-even and dull watch o' the night.
O'erparted—not equal to a part. L. L. L. v. 2, n. I brave cases of buckram for the nonce.
A little o'erparted. Nook-shotten. H. F. iii. 5, n.
O'er-raught-over-reached. C. E. I, 1, n. In that nok shotten isle of Albion.
The villain is o'er-raught of all my money. Noontide prick-point of noon.
O'er-louk'd-enchanted. M. V. iii. 2, n. Ere he arrive his weary noontide prick.
Beshrew your eyes, Nor here, nor here, nor what ensues.
They have o'er-look'd me. 2, n.
O'er-died-re-died. W. T. i. 2, n. I see before me, man; nor here, nor here,
But were they false Nor what ensues, but have a fog in them.
Ag o'er-died blacks. Not thinking on-being forgotten. H. iii. 2, n.
O'erstraw'd- o'erstrewed. V. A. n. Or else shall he suffer not thinking on.
The bottom poison, and the top o'erstraw'd Note-knowledge. L. ii. 1, n.
With sweets that shall the truest sight beguile. Sir, I do know you;
Oes--circles. M. N. D. iii. 2, n. And dare, upon the warrant of my note,
Than all yon fiery oes, and eyes of light. Commend a dear thing to you.
or all loves. M. W. ii. 2, n. Noted weed-dress known and familiar, through Send her your little page, of all loves. being always the same. So. lxxvi. n.
Of all lives. M.N.D. ii. 3. Why write I still all one, ever the same,
Speak, of all loves. And keep invention in a noted reed?
Of season--when in season. M. M. ii. 2, n. Nott-pated-with the hair cut close. H. 4, P. P.
Even for our kitchens ii. 4, n.
We kill the fowl of seasun. Wilt thou rob this leathern jerkin, crystal but of your answer for you to answer. M.M. ii. 4, s. ton, nott.pated, agate ring.
You granting of my suit, Nourish. H. 6, F. P. i. 1, n.
If that be sin, I'll make it my morn prayer Our isle be made a nurrish of salt tears.
To have it added to the faults of mine Nouum--a game at dice. L. L. L. v. 2, n.
And nothing of your answer. Alate a throw at norum, and the whole world Of-with. M. i. 2, n. again
From the western isles Cannot prick out five such, take each one in his Of kernes and gallowglasses is supplied. vein.
of rashness-on account of rashness. A. C. ii. 2, n. Now my dear lady. T. i. 2, n.
If Cleopatra heard you, your reproof
Were well deserved of raskness.
of all'say'd yet-of all who have essayed yet. P. i. Brought to this shore.
1, n. Nowl-noll, head. M. N. D. iii. 2, n.
of all'say'd yet, mayst thou prove prosperous. An ass's now! I fixed on his head.
Off-capp'd. 0. i. 1, n.
Three great ones of the city,
In personal suit to make me his lieutenant, Upon the number'd beach.
Off-capp'd to him. Number 's altered the number of the metrical feet Offering-assailing. H. 4, F. P. iv. I, n. is altered. T. N. ii. 5, n.
We of the offering side What follows ?-the number 's altered!
Must keep aloof from strict arbitrement.