« VorigeDoorgaan »
Putter-out. T. iii. 3, n.
Quiddits--quiddities, subtleties. H. v. 1, n.
Where be his quiddits now?
L. L. L. iv. 3, n. Puttest up--puttest aside. R. J. iii. 3, n.
Some tricks, some quillets, how to cheat the But, like a misbehavid and sullen wench,
devil. Thou puttest up thy fortune and thy love.
Quillets--quidlibets, frivolous distinctions. H. v. Putting (m-incitement. M. M. iv. 2, n.
My better parts
Are all thrown down; and that which here And did avoid a puttck.
stands up Puzzel--dirty drab). II. 6, F. P. i. 4, n.
Is but a quintain, a mere lifeless block. Pucelle or puzzel, dolphin or dozfish,
Quit (v.)--requite, answer.
H. F. iii. 2, ». Your hearts I'll stamp out with my horse's And I sall quit you with gud lere, as I may heels.
Well, Angelo, your evil quits you well.
Quirer--nimble. 1. 4, 8. P. 11. 2, a.
There was a little quirer fellow, and he would • Pyramus and Thisbe,' a new sonnet of. M. N.D.
manage you his piece thus. v. 1, i.
Quote (v.) -mark. G. V. ii. 4, n. This palpable gross play.
And how quite you my folly?
Quote-pronounced cute G. V. ii. 4, *.
I quote it in your jerkin.
Quote (v.)--observe. R. J.i. 4, n. Quail (v.)-slacken. A. L. ii. 2, n.
What curious eye doth qu te deformities. And let not search and inquisition quail
Quote (v.)-observe. Luc.. To bring again these foolish runaways.
Yea, the illiterate, that know not how Qualify (v.)moderate. M. M. iv. 2, n.
To 'cipher what is writ in learned books, He doth with holy abstinence subdue
Will quote my loathsome trespass in my looks. That in himself, which he spurs on his power Quoted-observed, noted. H.ii. i, n. To qualify in others.
I am sorry that with better heed and judgment Quality-kind. H. 4, F. P. iv. 3, n.
I had not quoted him, Because you are not of our quality,
Quotes-observes, searches through. T. And. iv. But stand against us like an enemy.
1, n. Quarrel-arrow. H. E. ii. 3, n.
See, brother, see; note how she quotes the leaves. Yet if that quarrel, fortune, do divorce It from the bearer.
And fortune, on his damned quarry smiling,
R, the dog's letter. R. J. ii. 4, i.
R is for the dog. 3, n.
Rabatoes, or neck-ruff. M. A. iii, 4, 1. Sir, for a quart d'ecu he will sell the fee simple Troth, I think your other rabato were better. of his salvation.
Rack (v.)-strain, stretch, exaggerate. M. A. is. Quarter staff play. L. L. L. v. 2, i.
1, n. I will not light with a pole, like a northern man. That what we have we prize not to the worth, Quat. 0. v. 1, n.
Whiles we enjoy it; but being lack'd and lost, I have rubb'd this young quat almost to the sense. Why, then we rack the value. Queazy--delicate, ticklish. L. ii. 1, n.
Rack-small feathery cloud. T. iv. I, n. And I have one thing, of a queazy question,
And, like this insubstantial pageant faded, Which I must act.
Leave not a rack behind.
Rack-vapour. So. xxxiii. 2..
Anon permit the basest clouds to ride
With ugly rack on his celestial face. Quern-handmill. M. N. D. ii. 1, n.
Ragged-broken, discordant. A. L. ii. 5, .. And sometimes labour in the quern.
My voice is ragged; I know I cannot please yon. Quest-inquest, jury. So. xlvi. n.
Ragged-contemptible. Luc. n. (See ). 4, P. S. To 'cide this title is impannelled
i. 1, n. A quest of thoughts.
Thy smoothing titles to a ragged name. Questiim-discourse. A. L. iii. 4, n.
Ragged 'st-- most broken, torn. H. 4, S. P. 1. I, . I met the duke yesterday, and had much question
And approach with him.
The ragged'st hour that time and spite dare Questimable-capable of being questioned. H. i. 4, n. bring. Thou com'si in such a questionable shape,
Rain (v.),pour down. M. V. iii. 2, a. That I will speak to thee.
In measure rain thy joy. Questioned-conversed. Luc. .
the For, after supper, long he questioned
organs of her fantasy-elevate her fancy.
M. W. v. 5, n. With modest Lucrece.
Raise up the organs of her funtasy. Questioning_discoursing. A. L. v. 4, n.
Rakes. Cor. i. 1, n. Whiles a wedlock hymn we sing,
Let us revenge this with our pikes, ere we ben Feed yourselves with questiming.
come rakes. Quests-inquisitions. M. M. iv. 1, n.
Rams - battering.rams. H. E. iv. 2, .. These false and most contrarious quests
Like rams Upon thy doings.
In the old time of war. Quick-alive. H. v. 1, n.
Rang'd-orderly ranged, parts entire and distinct. Be buried quick with her, and so will I,
A. C. i. 1, n. Quick winds lie still. A. C. i. 2, n.
Let Rome in Tiber melt! and the wide arch (, then we bring forth weeds
of the rang'd empire fall! When our quick winds vie still; and our ills Rank-full. V. A. ».
Rain, added to a river that is rank, Is as our earing.
Perforce will force it overflow the bank.
Rapier-anachronism respecting. R. S. iv. 1, n. Redbreast. Cy. iv. 2, i.
The ruddock would, &c.
Abate the edge of traitors, gracious Lord, I have heard the Frenchman hath good skill in That would reduce these bloody days again. his rapier.
Reechy-begrimed, smoky. M. A. iii. 3, n. Raps--transports. Cy. i. 7, n.
Like Pharaoh's soldiers in the reechy painting. What, dear sir,
Refelli-refuted. M. M. v. 1, n. Thus raps you ?
How I persuaded, how I pray'd, and kneeld, Rapture-fit. Cor. ii. 1, n.
How he refellid me.
Refuse, technical use of the word. H. E. ii. 4, ». Into a rapture lets her baby cry.
I utterly abhor, yea, from my soul Rascal-term given to young deer, lean and out of Refuse you for my judge. season. A. L. iii. 3, n.
Regards-considerations. L. i. 1, n. The noblest deer hath them as huge as the
Love's not love, rascal.
When it is mingled with regards that stand Rascal-like-like a lean deer. H. 6, P. P. iv. 2, n.
Aloof from the entire point. Not rascab-like, to fall down with a pinch.
Regiment. R. T. v. 3, n. Ras'd-erased. P. i. 1, n.
The earl of Pembroke keeps his regiment. Her face the book of praises, where is read Regiment-government, authority. A. C. iii. 6, n. Nothing but curious pleasure, as from thence
And gives his potent regiment to a trull. Sorrow were ever ras'd.
Regreets - salutations. M. V. ii. 9, n. Raught-reached. L. L. L. iv. 2, n.
From whom he bringeth sensible regreets. And raught not to five weeks.
H. 6, F. P. iii. I, n. Raught--taken away. H. 6, S. P. ii. 3, n.
And in reguerdon of that duty done, His lady banish'd, and a limb lopp'd off;
I girt thee with the valiant sword of York. This staff of honour raught.
Relapse of mortality. H. F. iv. 3, n. Raught-reached. H. 6, T. P. i. 4, n.
Break out into a second conrse of mischief. Come, make him stand upon this molehill Killing in relapse of mirtality. here.
Remember'd-reminded. So. cxx. n. That raught at mountains with outstretched O that our night of woe might have rememberid
My deepest sense, how hard true sorrow Ravin (v.)-devour greedily. M. M. i. 3, n.
hits ! Like rats that ravin down their proper bane. Remiss-inattentive. H. iv. 7, n. Rayed-covered with mire, sullied, "T, 'S. iv. 1, n.
He, being remiss, Was ever man so beaten ? was ever man so
Most generous, and free from all contriving. rayed?
Remorse-compassion. A. L. i. 3, n. Razed slashed. H. iii. 2, n.
It was your pleasure, and your own remorse. With two provincial roses on my razed shoes. Remurse--pity, tenderness. J. C. ii. i, n. Razes-roots. H. 4, F. P. ii. 1, n.
The abuse of greatness is when it disjoins I have a gammon of bacon, and two razes of R murse from power. ginger.
Remorse-tenderness. V. A.n. Re, fa. R. J. iv. 5, n.
* Pity,' she cries, some favour--some remorse.' I will carry no crotchets: I'll re you, I'll fa you. Remirspub-compassionate. G. V. iv. 3, n. Read (6.)-discover. H. 4, F. P. iv. 1, n.
Valiant, wise, remurseful, well accomplish d. For therein should we read
Remou'd-distant. M. N. D. i. 1, n. The very bottom and the soul of hope.
From Athens is her house remou'd seven leagues, Read-counsel, doctrine. H. 1.3, n.
Remond-remote. A. L. ili 2, n. Himself the primrose path of dalliance treads, Your accent is something finer than you could And recks not his own read.
purchase in so removed a dwelling. Rear-mice-bats. M. N. D. ii. 3, n.
Remotes-stages. A. W. v. 3, n. Some war with rear-mice, for their leathern Here's a petition from a Florentine, wings.
Who hath, for four or five remuves, come short Rear of our birth. W. T. iv. 3, n.
To tender it herself.
Render (v.)--represent. A. L. iv. 3, n.
0, I have heard him speak of that same brother, She is i' the rear of our birth.
And he did render him the most unnatural Rearly-early. T. N. K. iv. 1, n.
That liv'd 'mongst men. Bruther.
I'll bring it to-morrow. Reneagues-renounces. A. C. i. 1, n. Daugh. Do, very rearly.
His captain's heart, Reason (v.)-converse. K.T. ii. 3, n.
Which in the scuffles of great fights hath You cannot reasim almost with a man
burst That looks not heavily and full of dread.
The buckles on his breast, reneagues all temper. Reasım'd-discoursed. M. V. ii. 8, n.
Renege (v.)-deny. L. ii. 2, n. I reason'd with a Frenchman yesterday.
Renege, allirm, and turn their halcyon beaks. Rebeck-three-stringed violin. R. J. iv. 5, n.
Renew me with your eyes. Cy. iii. 2, n. What say you, Hugh Rebeck ?
Justice, and your father's wrath, should he tahe Receiving-comprehension. T. N iii. 1, n.
me in his dominion, could not be so cruel to me, To one of your receiving
an you, O the dearest of creatures, would even Enough is shown.
renere me with your eyes.
I sue for exil'd majesty's repeal.
For when would you, my liege, or you, or you. Tune my distresses, and r.cord my woes.
Repine (used as a substantive). V. A.. Recorder-lageolet, or small English flute. H. iii. Were never four such lamps together mix'd, 2,n.
Had not his clouded with his brows' repine Enter one with a recorder,
Report, to his great withiness-my report compared Records - makes music, sings. P. iv. Gower, n.
to his great worthiness. L. LL. ij. I, n. She song, and made the night bird mute,
And much too little of that good I saw, That still records with moan.
Is my riport, tu his great worthiness. Red lattice phrases--alehouse terms. M. W. ii. 2, n. Reproof-disproof. H. 4, F. P. iii. 2, n. Your cat-a mountain looks, your red lattice Yet such extenuation let me beg, phrases.
As in reproof of many tales devis'd.
Repugn (v.)-resist. H. 6, F. P. iv. 1, n.
Road-open harbour. G. V. ii. 4, n. When stubbornly he did repugn the truth,
I must unto the road to disembark. About a certain question in the law.
Roaming. H. i. 3, n. Reserre (v.)- preserve. So. xxxii. n.
Tender yourself more dearly ; Reserve them for my love, not for their rhyme. Or, (not to crack the wind of the poor phrase, Reserve (v.)-preserve. So. lxxxv. n.
Roaming it thus,) you 'll tender me a fool. While comments of your praise, richly compild, Roaring devil i' the old play. H. F. iv. 4, 1. (See Reserre their character with golden quill.
H. 4, S. P. iii. 2, 1.) Reserre (v.)-preserve. P. iv. 1, n.
Bardolph and Nym had ten times more valour Walk, and be cheerful once again : reserve
than this roaring devili' the old play. That excellent complexion which did steal Roasted pig in Bartholomew fair. H. 4, S. P. ii.
The eyes of young and old.
Robe of durance. 11.4, F. P. i. 2, n.
And is not a buff jerkin a most sweet robe of Respect -- circumspection. V. A. n.
durance Like the proceedings of a drunken brain,
Romage, H. i. 1, n. Full of respect, yet nought at all respecting.
This post haste and romage in the land. Respect-prudence. Luc. n.
Roman law, Shaks pere's acquaintance with. A. L. Respect and reason wait on wrinkled age !
ii. 5, i. Respectire-having relation to. G. V. iv. 4, n.
Nay, I care not for their names; they owe me What should it be, that he respects in her,
nothing. But I can make respective in myself.
Romances of chivalry. L. L. L. i. 1, i. Respective-regardful. "M. V. v. 1, n.
In high-born words, the worth of many a You should have been respective, and have kept it.
knight Respectirely – respectfully. T. Ath. iii. 1, n.
From tawny Spain, lost in the world's debate. You are very respectively welcome, sir.
Romans. H. 4, S. P. ii. 2, n. Resty - rusty, spoiled for want of use. Cy. iii. 6, n. I will imitate the honourable Romans in breResty sloth
vity. Finds the down pillow hard.
• Romaunt of the Rose,'antithetical peculiarities of. Retail'd-retold. R. T. iii. 1, n.
R. i. 1, i,
Rome-pronounced room. J. iii. 1, a,
0, lawful let it be, And thou hast talk'd
That I have room with Rume to curse awhile! Of sallies and retires.
Rondurecircumference. Sv. xxi, n. Retiring-used in the sense of coming back again. With April's first-bom lowers, and all things Luc. n. One poor retiring minute in an age
That heaven's air in his huge rondure hems. Would purchase thee a thousand thousand Ronyon. M.i. 3, n. (See A. L. ii. 2, ».) friends.
The rump-fed runyon cries. Revolution--change of circumstances. A. C. i. 2, n. Roof of the theatre. H. 6, F. P. i. 1, i. The present pleasure,
Ilung be the heavens with black. By revolution lowering, vloes become
Rose-cheek'd Adomis-an expression found in MarThe opposite of itself.
V. A. Reworded-echoed. L. C. n.
Rose-check'd Adonis hied him to the chase. From off a hill whose concave womb reworded Rosemary, for remembrance. H. iv. 5, n. A plaintful story from a sistering vale.
There's rosemary, that's fur remembrance. Rhodope's, or Memphis. H. 6, F, P. 1. 6, n.
Round--a piece of music printed in 1609. T. S. iv. A statelier pyramis to her I'll rear, Than Rhydope's, or Memphis, ever was.
Jack, boy! ho, boy! Rialto, the. M. V. i. 3, i.
Round with you—in two senses: 1. plain spoken; What news on the Rialtor
2. in allusion to the game of foot-ball. C. E. ii. Richard Caur-de-Lion and the lion, combat of.
1,n. J. i. I, i.
Am I so round with you, as you with me, The awless lion could not wage the fight,
That like a foot-ball you do spurn me thus? Nor keep his princely heart from Richard's Rounded-surrounded. I. iv. 1, n. hand.
We are such stnft Richest coat-highest descent. L. C. n.
As dreams are made on, and our little life For she was sought by spirits of richest coat.
Is rounded with a sleep. Rides the wild mare- - plays at see-saw. H, 4, S. P. Rounding-telling secretly. W. T. i. 2, n. ii. 4, n.
They 're here with me already; whispering, And rides the wild mare with the boys.
rounding; Rigol-ringed circle. H. 4, S. P. iv. 4, n.
Royal faiths—faiths due to a king. H. 4, S. P. ir. This is a sleep,
1, n. That from this golden rigol hath divorc'd
That were our royal faiths martyrs in love. So many English kings.
Royal merchant. M. v. iv. I, n. Rigol-cirele. Luc. n.
Enough to press a royal merchant down. About the mourning and congealed face
A. L. ii. 2, n. Of that black blood a watery rigol goes.
My lord, the roynish clown. Rim. H. F. iv. 4, *.
Rub your chain with crumbs. T. N. ii. 3, .. For I will fetch thy rim out at thy throat,
Go, sir, rub your chain with crumbs. Ringlets, green sour--fairy-rings. T. v. 1, n.
Ruff-top of a loose boot, turned over. A. W. iii. You demi-puppets that
2, n. By moonshine do the green suur ringiets make, Why, he will look upon his boot, and sing ; Whereof the ewe not bites,
mend the ruff, and sing. Rites. H. v. 1, n.
Ruflling. T. S. iv. 3, n. Yet here she is allow'd her virgin rites.
To deck thy body with his ruffling treasure. Rivage-shore. H, F. ii. Chorus, n.
Ruffs. W. T. iv. 3, 1. You stand upon the rivage, and behold
Poking-sticks of steel. A city on the inconstant billows dancing, Ruin—the ruin which princes infict. H. E. iji. 2. . Rivals, partners, companions. H. i. 1. n.
There is, hetwixt ihat smile we would aspire to, If you do meet Horatio and Marcellus,
That sweet aspect of princes, and their ruin, The rivals of my watch.
More pangs and fears than wars or women have.
Rule_conduct, method of life. T. N. ii. 3, n.
Sawn---sown, L. C. n.
What largeness thinks in paradise was sawn. On the wanton rushes lay you down.
Say-assay. L. v. 3, n. (See L. i. 2, n.) Rushes, custom of strewing. R. J. i. 4, i.
And that thy tongue some say of breeding Tickle the senseless rushes with their heels.
breathes. Ruth-pity. Cor. i. 1, n.
Scale 't. Cor. i. 1, n.
I shall tell you
you have heard it;
But since it serves my purpose, I will venture S.
To scale't a little more. Sables. H. iii. 2, i.
Scales—used as a singular noun.
R. J. i. 2, n. I'll have a suit of sables.
But in that crystal scales let there be weighd. Sacred-accursed. T. And. ii. 1, n.
Scaling. Cor. ii. 3, n. (See Cor. i. 1, n.) Come, come, our em press, with her sacred wit,
But you have found, To villainy and vengeance consecrate.
Scaling his present bearing with his past,
Scaligers, family of the. R.J. v. 3, i.
Some shall be punished.
Scall-scald. M. W. iii. 1, n. To grow there, and to bear.
This same scall, scurvy, cogging companion. Sad-serious. G. V. i. 3, n.
Scambling--disorderly. H.F. 1, 1, n. Tell me, Panthino, what sad talk was that?
But that the scambling and unquiet time Sad-serious. M. A. i. 3, n.
Did push it out of further question. The prince and Claudio, hand in hand, in sad Scamels. T. ii. 2, n. conference,
And sometimes I'll get thee Sad-grave, gloomy. R. S. v. 5, n.
Young scamels from the rock. Where no man ever comes, but that sad dog Scarfed bark-vessel gay with streamers. M. V. iii.
That brings me food. Sad-grave. Luc. n.
The scarfed bark puts from her native bay. Sad pause and deep regard beseem the sage. Scarre-rock, precipitous cliff. A. W. iv. 2, n. Sadness—seriousness. H. 6, T. P. ii. 2, n.
Men make ropes, in such a scarre. But, mighty lord, this merry inclination
Scath-harm. H. 6, S. P. ii. 4, n. Accords not with the sadness of my suit.
And had I twenty times so many foes, Safe. M. i. 4, n.
And each of them had twenty times their And our duties
power, Are to your throne and state, children and All these could not procure me any scath. servants;
Scath (v.)-injure. R. J. i. 5, n. Which do but what they should, by doing every- This trick may chance to scath you. thing
Scuthful-harmful, destructive. T. N. v. 1, n. Safe toward your love and honour.
With which such scathful grapple did he make. Safe (v.)--render safe. A. C. i. 3, n.
Sconce--fortification. H. f. iii. 6, n. And that which most with you should safe my At such and such a sconce, at such a breach. going,
Scope of nature. J. iii. 4, n. Is Fulvia's death.
No natural exhalation in the sky,
No scope of nature, no distem per'd day,
No common wind, no customed event,
But they will pluck away his natural course. Sage--grave, solemn. H. v. 1, n.
Scotland, contests of, with England. C. E. iii. 2, i. We should profane the service of the dead,
Where Scotland ?
The scrimers of their nation,
He swore, had neither motion, guard, nor eye. And the heart I bear
Scrip-a written paper. M. N. D. I. 2, ". Shall never sagg with doubt, nor shake with fear. Call them generally, man by man, according to Sagittary-the arsenal. 0. i. 1, n. Lead to the Sagittary the raised search.
Scroyles-persons aflicted with king's evil. J. ii. Sagittary, description of, by Lydgate. T. C. v. 5, i. 2, n. The dreadful Sagittary
By heaven, these seroyles of Angiers flout you, Appals our numbers.
kings! Sallet-helmet. H. 6, S. P. iv. 10, n.
Sculls-shoals of fish. T. C. v. 5, n. Many a time, but for a sallet, my brain. pan
And there they fly, or die, like scaled sculls, been cleft with a brown-bill.
Before the belching whale. Sallet-salad, herb which is eaten salted. H. 6, S.P. Sea of wax.
T. Ath. i. 1, n. iv. 10, n.
My free drift And now the word sallet must serve me to feed Halts not particularly, but moves itself on.
In a wide sea of wax, Sullets-ribaldry. H. ii. 2, n.
Seal, method of attaching to a deed. R. S. v. 2, n. One said, there were no sallets in the lines, to What soal is that that hangs without thy make the matter savoury.
bosom? Salt-cellars. G. V. iii. I, é.
Seal of my petition. T. C. iv. 4, n. The cover of the salt hides the salt,
Grecian, thou dost not use me courteously, Same_heap, mass. T. C. ii, 2, n.
To shame the seal of my petition to thee
In praising her.
Seals. H. iii. 3, n.
How in my words soever she be shent,
To give them seals, never, my soul, consent ! Hangsone that gathers samphire; dreadful trade! Search out of the calendar, and nobody look after it. Sand-blınd-having an imperfect sight. M. V. ii. 2, n.
P. ii. 1, n. Who, being more than sand-blind.
If it be a day fits you, search out of the calendar, Satyr's dance. W. T. iv. 3, .
and nubody look after it. Made themselves all men of hair.
Sear'd hopes. Cy. ii. 4, n. Savoy Palace. R. S. i. 2, 1.
In these sear'd hupes, Duke of Lancaster's palace.
I barely gratify your love.
Season (v.)--to preserve by salting. A. W. i. 1, n. 1 Sesev.
L. iii. 4, n. "T is the best brine a maiden can season her Still through the hawthorn blows the cold wind; praise in.
Says suum, mun, nonny, dolphin my boy, boy, Seasom (v.)--salt, preserve. T. N. i. 1, n.
Sesey; let him trot by.
Sessa-be quiet. T. S. Induction 1, n.
Se sa! fresh.
Set (v.)-in two senses: 1.com pose; and, used with Season, ungenial, of 1593 and 1594. M. N. D. ii.2, i. by, make account of. G. V. i. 2, n. Therefore, the winds, piping to us in vain.
Give me a note : your ladyship can set. Seasins--used as a verb. Cy. i. 7, n.
Julia. As little by such toys as may be posBless'd be those,
A set of wit well play'd.
Set a watch. H. 4, F. P. i. 2, n.
Now shall we know if Gadshill have set a tcatch. Secondary stage in old theatres. 0. v. 2, i.
Set her two courses. T. i. 1, n. A bedchamber.
Set her two courses; off to sea again, lay her off. Secondary stage, the. T.N. K. ii. 2, n. (See 0. v. i.) Set on- stirred up. Cor. iii. 1, n. Seconds. So. cxxv., n.
The people are abus'd-set on. And take thou my oblation, poor but free, Several plot. So, cxxxvii. n. (See L. L. L. ii. 1, ..) Which is not mix'd with seconds, knows no Why should my heart think that a serveral plat, art.
Which my heart knows the wide world's comSect--in horticulture, cutting. O, i. 3, n.
mon place? Whereof I take this, that you call love, to be a Sererals- details. H. F. i. 1, n. sect or scion.
The severals, and unhidden passages, Sectional rhyme, example of. M. N. D. iii. 2, i.
Of his true titles to some certain dukedoms. Shall seem a dream, and fruitless vision.
L. iii. 4, n.
Shadow of poor Buckingham. H. E. i. 1, n.
I am the shadın of poor Buckingham; Security-legal security, surety. M. M. iii. 2, n.
Whose figure even this instant clouds put on, There is scarce truth enough alive to make so- By dark'ning my clear sun. cieties secure; but security enough to make fellow- Shakispere and Hogarth, Lamb's parallel between. ships accursed.
T. Ath. i. 1. i. Seeing-used as a noun, W. T. ii. 1, n.
Follow his strides, his lobbies fill with tendance. That lack'd sight only, nought for approbation, Shaks pere's Cliff. L. iv. l,i. But only seeing
There is a cliff, whose high and bending head Seel with wanton dulness. 0. i. 3, n.
Looks fearfully in the confined deep.
Shahspere's grammar, objections to. R. J. ii. 3, i. Of feather'd Cupid seel with wanton dulness
Both our remedies My speculative and offic'd instrument.
Within thy help and holy physic lies.
Shakspere's knowledge of art. Cy. v. 5, i.
Postures beyond brief nature.
Shall be thought-where shall be thought. R. T. iii. Seeming - specious resemblance. M. A. iv. 1, n.
1, n. Hero. And seem'd I ever otherwise to you?
Your highness shall repose you at the lower: Claud, Out on the seeming.
Then where you please, and shall be tusght Seeming-geemly. A. L. v. 4, n.
most fit Bear your body more seeming.
For your best health and recreation. Seen--versed. T. S. i. 2, n.
Shame-decency. 0. i. 1, n. Well seen in music.
For share put on your gown. Seen with mischief's eyes. P. . 4, n.
Shapes our ends.
II. v. 2, 1.
Shard, meaning of. Cy. iii. 3, i.
Shard-burne bertle-beetle borne on its shards, or Self king. T. N. i. 1, a.
scaly wing cases. M. iii. 2, n. (See Cy.iii. 3, 1.) All supplied, and fillid,
The shard-borne beetie, with his drowsy hums. (Her sweet perfections,) with one self king! Shards-rubbish. H. v. 1, n. Self-s verrignty--self-sufficiency. L. L. L. iv. 1, n.
For charitable prayers, Do not curst wives hold that self sovereignty? Shards, flints, and pebbles should be thrown on Selling a bargain. L. L. L. iii. 1, 1.
her. The boy hath sold him a bargain.
She lood me well, delirer'd it to me--she lov'd me Seniury--seniority. R. T. iv. 4, n.
well, who delivered it to me. G. V. iv, 1,.. If ancient sorrow be most reverent,
Deliver it to madam Silvia : Give mine the benefit of seniory.
She lue'd me well, deliv r'd it to me. Sense - sensibility. 0. ii. 3, n.
She's my good lady-used ironically. Cy. ii. 3, . I had thought you had received some bodily
Your mother too : wound; there is more sense in that than in repu She's my goud lady., tation.
She tv scant her duty—she knows to scant her duty. Sense--impression upon the senses.
0. iii. 3, n.
L, ii. 4, n. What sense had I in her stolen hours of lust?
You less know how to value her desert, S. parable-separating. So. xxxvi. n.
Than she to scant her duty. In our two loves there is but one respect,
Sheau'd-made of straw.
L, C. n. Though in our lives a separable spite.
For some, untuck'd, descended her shrar'd hat, Sere-allection of the throat, by which the lungs are Hanging her pale and pined cheek beside. tickled. I. ii. 2, n.
Sheep-pronounced ship: G. V. i. 1, n. The clown shall make those laugh whose lungs And I have play'd the sheep, in losing him. are tickled of the sere.
C. E. iv. I, n. Serious hours--private hours. C. E. ii. 1, n.
Why, thou peevislı she p, And make a common of my serious hours.
What ship of Epidamnum stays for me? Servant. G. V. ii. 1,1.
Sheer-pure.' R. S. v. 3, n. Sir Valentine and servant.
Thou sheer, immaculate, and silver fountain.