« VorigeDoorgaan »
Shent-roughly handled. M. W. i. 4, n.
Sithence-since. Cor. iii. 1, n. We shall all be hent.
Have you inform'd them sithence : Shent-reproved. T. N. iv. 2, n.
Sixpenny strikers--petty foot pads, robbers for six. I am shent for speaking to you.
pence. H. 4, F. P. ii. 1, n. Shent-rebuked, hurt. Hiii. 3, n.
I am joined with no foot land-rakers, no long. How in my words soever she be shent.
staff sixpenny strikers. Shent--rebuked. T. C. ii. 3, n.
Sizes-allowances. L. ii. 4, n. He shent our messengers.
To cut off my train, Shent--rebuked. Cor. v. 2, n.
To bandy hasty words, to scant my sizes. Do you hear how we are shent for keeping your Skir (v.)-scour. M. v. 3, n. greatness back?
Send out more horses, skir the country round. Sheriff's post. T. N. i. 5, i.
Skogan. H. 4, S. P. ii, 2, i. He says he 'll stand at your door like a sheriff"s 1 saw him break Skogan's head at the court gate. post.
M. ii. 2, n. Sherris-sack. H. 4, F. P. i. 2, i.
Sleep that knits up the ravellid sleave of care. Sir John Sack-and-Sugar.
Sleeper Awakened.' T. S. Induction, 1, i. Ships of Antony and Cæsar,-from North's . Plu What think you, if he were convey'd to bed ? tarch.' A C. iii. 7. 1.
Sleided silk. L. C. n. Your ships are not well mann'd.
Found yet mo letters sadly
penn'd in blgod, Shoal. M. 1.7, 17.
With sleided silk feat and affectedly But here, upon this bank and shoal of time,
Enswath'd and seal'd to curious secresy. We'd jump the life to come.
Slip. R. J. ii. 4, i.
What counterfeit did I give you ?
The slip, sir, the slip.
Smilets. L. iv. 3, n. Those happy smilets Where is the bush
That play'd on her ripe lip. That we must stand and play the murtherer in? Smiling at yrief. T. N. ii. 4, n. Shove-groat. H. 4, S. P. ii. 4, 1.
She sat, like patience on a monument, A shoro grvat shilling.
Smiling at grirt Shore'd his visage--his visage show'd L. C. n.
Smirched-smutched, smudged. M. A. iii. 3, n. Yet show'd his visage by that cost more dear.
Like the sharen Hercules in the smirched wormShrew-pronounced as shrow. T. S. v. 2, n.
eaten tapestry. Hor. Now go thy ways, thou hast tam'd a curst Smithfield. H. 4, S. P. i. 2, i. shrew.
A horse in Smithfield.
Seemd not to strike, but smooth.
Thy smoothing titles to a ragged name.
Sneaped-checked. Luc. n. Shylock-origin of the name. M. V. i. 3, i.
And give the sneaped birds more cause to sing. Shylock.
Sneck up. T. N. ii. 3, n. Sibkin. T. N. K. i. 2, n.
We did keep time, sir, in our catches. Sneck up! The blood of mine that's sib to him be suck'd Snuf', aromatic powders used as. H. 4, F.P. i. 3, n. From me with leeches.
(See L. ini. I, n.) Side-sleeves--ample long sleeves. M. A. iii. 4, n.
Who, there with angry,
when it next came there Side sletres, and skirts, round underborne with
Took it in snuft a blueish tinsel.
Snuffs - dislikes. L. iii. 1, n.
What hath been seen,
Either in snuffs and packings of the dukes. With Tarquin's ravishing sides, towards bis So Antony loves--so that Antony loves. A. C. i. 3,1. design
I am quickly ill, and well, Moves like a ghost.
So Antony loves. Siege-seat, M. M.iv. 2, n.
So his case uuslike-his case was so like. C. E. i. 1, n. Upon the very siege of justice.
That his attendant (80 his case was like, Siege-throne, elevated seat. 0. i. 2,n.
Reft of his brother, but retain'd his name). I fetch my life and being
So much of earth and water wrought. So. xliv. n. From men of royal siege.
But that, so much of earth and water wrought, Sightless - unsightly. J. iii. 1, n.
I must attend time's leisure with my moan. Full of unpleasing blots and sightless stains. Soil-spot. H. i. 3, n. Simplicity-folly. So. lxvi. n.
And now no svil, nor cautel, doth besmirch And simple truth miscall'd simplicity.
The virtue of his will. Simular-counterfeit. L. iii. 2, n.
Soils—defilements, taints. A. C. i. 4, n. Thou perjur'd, and thou simular of virtue.
Yet must Antony Single-pointless. H. 4, S. P. i. 2, n.
No way excuse his soils. Your chin double ? your wit single?
Solidity-earth. H. iii. 3, n. Sir-a title of priests. M. W. i. 1, i.
Yea, this sulidity, and compound mass. Sir Hugh, persuade me not.
Solve-solution. So, Ixix. n. Sir John-title of a priest. H. 6, S. P. i. 2, n.
But why thy odour matcheth not thy show, Sir John! nay, fear not, man.
The solte is this,- that thou dost common grow. Sir Nob. J. i. 1, n.
Sme nature-some impulses of nature. R. J.iv.5, n. I would give it every foot to have this face ;
For though some nature bids us all lament, It would not be sir Nob in any case.
Yet nature's tears are reason's merriment.
Sometimes from her eyes Sir Robert his-sir Robert's, sir Robert's shape. J. i. I did receive fair speechless messages. 1, n.
Songs in old comedies. L. L. L. iji. 1, i. Madam, an if my brother had my shape,
Concolinel. And I had his, sir Rubert his, like him.
Songs, fragments of old. H. 4, S. P. v. 3, i. Sirrah-used familiarly, not contemptuously. H. 4, Do nothing but eat, and make good cheer. F. P. i. 2, n.
Soon at five o'clvck-about five o'clock. C. E, i. 2, n. And, sirrah, I have cases of buckram.
Soon at five w'clock, Sit you vut-a term of the card-table. L. L. L. i. Please you, I 'll meet with you upon the mart. 1, n.
Sooth--truth. W. T. iv. 3, n. Well, sit you out; go home, Biron; adieu !
He looks like sooth.
Sooth-assent. R. S. iii. 3, n.
Spurs, fashions of. H. 4, S. P. i. 1, 1.
Up to the rowel head
Squander'd abroad-scattered. M. V. i. 3, a. Sore-excessively, much. M. V. v. 1, n.
And other ventures he hath squander'd abroad. I 'll fear no other thing
Square (v.)--quarrel. M. N. D. ii. 1, a. So sore, as keeping safe Nerissa's ring.
They never meet in grove, or green, Sorrow wag. M. A. v.1, n.
By fountain clear, or spangled starlight sheen, And, 'sorrow wag' cry; hem, when he should
But they do square. groan.
Squarer--quarreller. M. A. i. 1, a. Surt (v.)-choose. G. V. iii. 2, n.
Is there no young squarer now that will make a To sort some gentleman well skill'd in music.
voyage with him to devil? Sort-condition, kind. M. A. i. 1. n.
Squire-esquierre, a rule. L.L. L. v. 2, n. Leon. How many gentlemen have you lost in Do not you know my lady's foot by the this action?
And not the worst of the three but jumps But they can see a sort of traitors here.
twelve foot and a half by the squire. Sort-company. H. 6, S. P. ii. 1, n.
Squire-rule. H. 4, F. P. ii. 2, n. A sort of naughty persons, lewdly bent.
If I travel but four foot by the squire.
St. Colme's Inch, notice of. M. i. 2, i.
St. George, -that swindg'd, &c.
St. Martin's summer --fine weather in November, Soud-expression of fatigue. T. S. iv. I, n.
prosperity after misfortune. H. 5, P. P. i 2, #. Sit down, Kate, and welcome.
Expect St. Martin's summer, halcyon days, Soud, soud, soud, soud !
Since I have entered into these wars. Soul-fearing. J. ii. 2, n.
St. Nicholas. G. V. iii. I, i. Till their soul fearing clamours have brawid
St. Nicholas be thy speed. down
St. Nicholas' clerks-thieves. H. 4, P. P. ii. I, A. The flinty ribs of this contemptuous city.
(See G. V. iii. i.) Sound (v.)---swoon. A. L. v. 2, n.
If they meet not with St. Nicholas' clerks l 'll Did your brother tell you how I counterfeited give thee this neck. to sound)
Stage action. H. iii. 4, i. Sounds. Luc, n.
Look here, upon this picture, and on this. Deep sounds make lesser noise than shallow Stage, construction of the old. L. iii. 7, i. fords.
Where is thy lustre now? South Sea of discovery. A. L. iii. 2, n.
Stage, construction of the old. M. ii. 2, i. One inch of delay more is a South Sea of dis Who's there?- what, hoa! curery.
Stage.costume, old. M. V. ii. 1, i. Srole (v.)-pull out. Cor. iv. 5, n.
Stage-directions. T. S. i. 1. i. He'll go, he says, and sowle the porter of Rome The Presenters above speak. gates by the ears.
Stage directions. H. E. i. 1, n. Speak him fir-carry your praise far. Cy. i. 1, n.
Enter the Duke of Buckingham. You speak him far.
Stage, internal roof of the. M. i. 5, 1, Speak sad brone, and true maid-speak with a serious Come, thick night, &c. countenance, and as a true maid.
A. L. iji. 2, n. Staggers---uncertainty. A. W. ii. 3, n. Nay, but the devil take mocking; speak sad
Or I will throw thee from my care for ever, brou', and true maid.
Into the staggers, and the careless lapse Speed-issue. W. T. iii. 2, n.
of youth and ignorance. The prince your son, with mere conceit and fear Stain-tincture, slight mark. A. W. i. 1. or the queen's speed, is gone.
You have some stain of soldier in you. Sperr up. T. C. Prologne, n.
Stain-used as a verb neuter. So. xxxiii. . Sperr up the sons of Troy.
Suns of the world may stain, when heaven's son Spider. W. T. ii. 1, n.
staineth. There may be in the
Staineth-used as a verb neuter. So. xxxiii. n. A spider steep'd.
Suns of the world may stain, when heaven's sun Spirit of sense-sensibility of touch. T.C. 1, i. n.
staineth. To whose soft seizure
Stale-stalking-horse. C. E. ii. 1, .. The cygnet's down is harsh, and spirit of sense
Poor I am but his stale. Hard as the palm of ploughman.
Stale--thing stalled, exposed for common sale. T.S. Spirit that appeared to Brutus, - from North's . Plu
i. 1, R. tarch.' J. C. iv. 3, i.
To make a stale of me amongst these mates. How ill this ta per burns.
Stale--stalking horse. H. 6, T. P. iii. 3, n.
Had he none else to make a stale but me? The elements be kind to thee, and make
Stalking horses. M. A. ii. 3, i. Thy spirits all of confort !
Stalk on, stalk on: the fowl sits.
Stalks-goes warily, softly. Luc. n.
Stand, hul-pass-word. J. C. iv. 2, n.
Bru. Stand, ho! S, rag-quick. M. W.iv. 1, n.
Luc. Give the word, ho! and stand. He is a good sprag memory.
Stand my good lord--be my good lord. H. 4, S. P. Spring-beginning. M. N. D. ii. 2, n.
iv. 3, n. And never, since the middle summer's spring. When you come to court, stand my good lord. Spring-bud, young shoot. V. A.n.
Standing. T. Ath. i. 1, n. This canker that eats up love's tender spring.
How this grace Spring, return of. R J. i. 2, i.
Speaks his own standing. Such comfort as do lusty young men feel.
Standing and truckle beds. M.W. iv. 5, 1.
His standing bed and truckle bed.
And with what wing the stannyel checks at it.
Stark-stiff. Cy. iv, 2, n. That grief and patience, rooted in him both,
Bel. How found you him? Mingle their spurs together.
Stark, as you see.
Starkly-stimy. M. M. iv. 2, n.
Straight-straightways, forthwith. H. v. 1, n. As fast lock'd up in sleep, as guiltless labour
i Cloron. Is she to be buried in christian burial, When it lies starkly in the traveller's bones.
that wilfully seeks her own salvation ? Start some other schere-go somewhere else. C. E. 2 Clown. I tell thee, she is; and therefore make ii. 1, n.
her grave straight. How if your husband start some other where Straight-immediately. T. Ath. ij. 1, n. State - canopied chair, throne. TN. ii. 5, n.
Give my horse to Timon, Having been three months married to her, Ask nothing, give it him, it foals me, straight, sitting in my state.
And able horses. Station-manner of standing, attitude. H. iii. 4, n. Strain-humour, disposition. M. W. ii. 1, n. A station like the herald Mercury,
Unless he know some strain in me. New-lighted on a heaven-kissing hill.
Strain-lineage. M. A. ii. 1, n. Station-act of standing. A.C. iii. 3, n.
He is of a noble strain, of approved valour. Her motion and her station are as one.
Strangeness--coyness, bashfulness. V. A. n. Staturts--pictures. R. T. iii. 7, 1.
Measure my strangeness with my unripe years. But, like dumb statuas, or breathing stones, Stranger--foreigner. H. E. ii. 3, n. Star'd each on other, and look'd deadly pale.
Alas, poor lady! Statue-used as picture. GV. iv. 4, n.
She's a stranger now again. My substance should be statue in thy stead. Strappado, punishment of. H. 4, P. P. ii. 4, i. Statues, painted. W. T. v. 3, i.
At the strappado. The ruddiness upon her lip is wet.
H. 4, S. P. i. 1, n. Statute-security, obligation. So. cxxxiv. n.
Every minute now The statute of thy beauty thou wilt take,
Should be the father of some stratagem. Thou usurer, that putt'st forth all to use.
Stratagems-disastrous events. H. 6, T. P. ii. 5, n. Statute-caps. L. L. L. v. 2, i.
What stratngems, how fell, how butcherly. Better wits have worn plain statute-caps.
Stricture-strictness, M. M. i 4, n. Stay-interruption. J. ii. 2, n.
Lord Angelo Here's a stay.
(A man of stricture and firm abstinence.) Stayers of sand. M. V. iii. 2, n.
Strike (v.)- lower sail. R. S. ii. 1, n.
We see the wind sit sore upon our sails,
And yet we strike not, but securely perisi. Stays-detains. A. L. i. 1, n.
Stronds-strands, shores. H. 4, P. P. i. i, n. Stays me here at home unkept.
And breathe short-winded accents of new broils Stel'd.
To be commenc'd in stronds afar remote. To find a face where all distress is stel'd.
Strong escape - escape effected by strength. C. E. Sternage-steerage, course. H. F. iii. Chorus, n.
v. I, n. Grapple your minds to sternage of this navy.
I wot not by what strong escape. Steru'd-starved. M. V. iv. 1, n.
Strong in, astern. P. ii. 1, n. Are wolfish, bloody, steru'd, and ravenous.
Per. That's your superstition. Stickler-arbitrator. 1. C. v. 9, n.
I Sail. Pardon us, sir; with us at sea it hath And stickler-like the armies separate.
been still observed ; and we are strong in, astern. Stigmatical-branded in form. C. E. iv. 2, n.
Stuff--baggage. C. E. iv. 4, n. Stigmatical in making ; worse in mind.
Therefore away, to get our stuff aboard. Stigmatick-one upon whom a stigma has been set. Stuff-matter, material, substance. 0. i. 2, n. 8. 6, S. P. v. l, n.
Yet do I hold it very stuff' o' the conscience, Foul stigmatick, that's more than thou canst tell. To do no contrir'd murther. Stigmatick-one on whom a stigma has been set. Stuffed-stored, furnished. M. A. i.1, n. H. 6, T. P. ii. 2, n. (See H. 6, S. P. v. 1, n.)
Stuffed with all honourable virtues. But like a foul mis-sha pen stigmatick.
Subject-used as a plural noun. P. ii. 1, n.
How from the finny subject of the sea
The fishers tell the infirmities of men.
Subscribes-submits, acknowledges as a superior. Stint-stop. P. i. 2, n.
So. cvii. n. With hostile forces he 'll o'erspread the land, My love looks fresh, and Death to me subAnd with the stint of war will look so huge.
scribes, Stinted-stopped. R. J. i. 3, n.
Since spite of him I 'll live in this poor rhyme. And, pretty fool, it stinted, and said --Ay.
Success-succession W. T. i. 2, n. Stithe - pronounced stithy. H. iii. 2, n.
Than our parents' noble names, And my imaginations are as foul
In whose success we are gentle. As Vulcan's stithe.
Success-succession. H. 4, 8. P. iv. 2, n. Stuck-stocking. G. V. iii. 1, n.
And so, success of mischief shall be born. When she can knit him a stuck.
Success-succession, consequence. 0. iii. 3. n. Stock_stocking. T. S. iii. 2, n.
Should you do so, my lord, With a linen stuck on one leg.
Mv speech should fall into such vile success Stock--stocking. T. N. i. 3, n.
Which my thoughts aim'd not. A damask-coloured stuck.
Suggest (v.)--prompt. R. S. i. 1, n. Stocks. G V. iv. 4, i.
That he did plot the duke of Gloster's death; I have sat in the stocks.
Suggest his soon-believing adversaries.
Suggest (v.)--tempt. So. cxl. n.
Two loves I have, of comfort and despair, To be invested.
Which like two spirits do suggest me still. Stone-bow. T. N. ij. 5, i.
Suggested-tempted. G. V. iii. i, n. O, for a stone-buto.
Knowing that tender youth is soon suggested. Stone jugs and no seal'd quarts. T. S. Induction, 2, n. Suggested-tempted. Luc. n.
Because she brought stone jugs and no seal'd Perchance his boast of Lucrece sovereignty quarts.
Suggested this proud issue of a king. Stoop. J. iii. 1, n.
Suggestums--temptations. L. L. I.. i. 1, n. Por grief is proud, and makes his owner stoop. Suggestions are to others as to me. Stump-term of falconry. H. F. iv. 1, n.
Suggestions-temptations. A. W. iii, 5, n. And though his affections are higher mounted A tilthy officer he is in those suggestions for the than ours, yet, when they stoup, they stoop with young earl. the like wing.
Suggests-excites. H. E. i. 1, n. Swut - healthy. T. Ath. iv. 3, n.
Suggests the king our master Pluck stont men's pillows from below their heads. To this last costly treaty. Vol. XII.
Suicide of Sir James Hales. H. v. 1, i.
Ta'en up-made up.
A. L, V. 4, n. Crowner's quest law.
Tuuch. I have had four quarrels, and like to Suit-request. A. L. ii. 7, n.
have fought one. It is my only suit.
Jaq. And how was that ta'en upp Suit-court solicitation. R. J. i. 4, n.
Tailors, singing of H. 4, F. P. ii. l, i. Sometimes she gallops o'er a courtier's nose,
'T is the next way to turn ta lur. And then dreams he of smelling out a suit. Take (v.)-understand. H. F. ii. 2, #. Suited-clothed. L. iv. 7, n.
For I can take, and Pistol's cock is up.
Take a hutse-take the shelter of a house. C. E. v.
Run, master, run; for God's sake, take a house Who is the suitori
Take a muster-take an account, a muster roll. H. 4, Sun of York-allusion to the cognizance of Ed. F. P.iv. I, n. ward IV. R. T. i. 1, n.
Coma, let us take a muster speedily. Now is the winter of our discontent
Take in (v.)-subdue. Cor. i. 2, n. Made glorious summer by this sun of York.
Which was, Superstitions respecting drowned men. T. Nji,
To take in many towns, ere, almost, Rome 1, i.
Should know we were afoot. If you will not murther me for my love, let me Take in-gain by conquest. A. C. iii. 7, n. be your servant.
He could so quickly cut the Ionian sea, Supplicitims in the quill—written supplications, And take in Toryne. 11. 6, S. P. i. 3, n.
Take me with you let me know your meaning. And then we may deliver our supplications in H. 4, F. P. ii. 4, n. the quill.
I would your grace would take me with you. Sur-rein'd-over-reined, over-worked. H. F. iii.
Whom means your grace? 5, n.
* Take, oh tahe those lips away,' on the authorship Can sodden water,
of. M. M. iv. 1, i. A drench for sur-reinid jades, their barley broth, Take, or lend. Cy. iii. 6, n. Decoct their cold blood to such valiant heat?
If anything that 's civil, speak ;-if savageSuspect-suspicion. So. lxx, n.
Take, ut lind. The ornament of beauty is suspect.
* Take thy old cloak about thee,' ballad of. O. ii. S, i. Swashers. R.J.i.1,i.
King Stephen was a worthy peer Gregory, remember thy swashing blow.
Takes - geizes with disease. M. W. iv. 4, n. Swashing-making a noise of swords against targets. And there he blasts the tree, and takes the A. L. 1. 3, n.
cattle. We 'll have a swashing and a martial outside. Takes-seizes with disease. H. i. 1, a. Swear his thought over-over-swear his thought.
Then no planets strike. W. T. i. 2, n.
No fairy trikes, nor witch hath power to charm. Swear his thought over
Taking--malignant influence. L. iii. 4, #. By each particular star in heaven.
Bless thee from whirlwinds, star-blasting, and Swears only. J.iii. 1, n.
taking! The truth thou art unsure
Taking so the head-taking the sovereign's chief title. To swear, swears only not to be forsworn.
R. S, iji. 3, n. Sweeting -- name of an apple. R. J. ii. 4, n.
To shorten you Thy wit is a very bitter sweeting.
For taking so the head. Sword-Belts. H. v.2, i.
Taking up buying upon credit. H. 4, S. P. i. 2, a. The carriages, sir, are the hangers.
If a man is thorough with them in honest taking Sword even like a dancer. A. C. iii. 9, n.
up, then they must stand upon security. He, at Philippi, kept
Talents-something precious. L. C. a. His sword even like a dancer.
And lo! behold these talents of their hair Sword worn by a dancer. A. W. ii. 1, n.
With twisted metal amorously impleachd.
He's as tall a man as any 's in Myria.
Tame snake. A. L. iv. 3, i.
I see, love hath made thee a tame snake. Sworn brother. R. S. v. 1, n.
. Taming of a Shrew'-old play. T. S. IndueI am suorn brother, sweet,
tion, i, i. To grim necessity.
Before an alehouse on a heath. Swounds-woons.
* Taming of a Shrew,' scene in the old play of. T.S. Here manly Hector faints, here Troilus swounds.
ii. l, i. Sycamore groves. RJ. i. 1. i.
Good morrow, Kate. Underneath the grine of sycamore.
Taming of a Shrew,' scene from the old play of. Sympathetic vibration (in music). So. viii. n.
T. S. iii, 2, i.
"Taming of a Shrew,' scene in the old play of. T. S. Sympathies-mutual passion. R. S. iv. 1, n.
iv. 1, 1. If that thy valour stand on sympathies.
Where be these knaves ?
"Taming of a Shrew,' scene from old play of. T. S. T.
iv. 3, 1.
No, no; forsooth, I dare not for my life. Table-tablet. A. W. i. 1, n.
* Taming of a Shrew,' scene from old play of. T. $. To sit and draw
iv. 3, i. His arched brows, his hawking eye, his curls
Come, tailor, let us see these ornaments, &c. In our heart's table.
• Taming of a Shrew,' scene from old play of. T. S. Table-the tabular surface upon which a picture is
iv. 5, i. painted. So, xxiv.n.
Good Lord, how bright and goodly shines the Mine eye hath play'd the painter, and hath
moon ! &c. stella
* Taming of a Shrew,' scene from old play of. T.S. Thy beauty's form in table of my heart.
v. 2, i. Table-book, or tables. G. V. ii. 7, i.
Tapestry. R. S. i. 2, i.
Tarleton and his tabor. T. N. iii. l, i.
Dost thou live by thy tabur ?
Tarre (v.)-exasperate. J. iv. 1, n.
That's off-that is nothing to the matter. Cor. ii. 2, . And, like a dog that is compellid to fight,
That's off, that's off"; Snatch at his master that doth tarre him on.
I would you rather had been silent. Tarre (v.)-exasperate. H. ii. 2, n. (See J. iv. 1, n.) The fifth, if I. L. L, L. v. l,i.
And the nation holds it no sin to larre them to The jitih, if I. controversy.
The rich golden shaft. T. N. i. 1, n. Task the earth. R. S, iv. 1, n.
How will she love, when the rich gulden shaft I task the earth to the like, forsworn Aumerle.
Hath kill'd the flock of all affections else Task'd-taxed. II. 4, F. P. iv. 3, n.
That live in her! And in the neck of that, task'd the whole state. Theatrical entertainments at the universities. H.ii. Taste (v )-try. T. N. iii. 1, n. Taste your legs, sir; put them to motion.
Seneca cannot be too heavy.
Thee me --thee to me. So. xlii. n.
And nights, bright days, when dreams do show
thee nie. Unclaim'd of any man.
Theorick-theory. H. F. i. 1, 11.
So that the art and practick part of life
Must be the mistress to this theorick.
There dwelt a man in Babylım, lady, lady. Eighty odd years of sorrow have I seen,
There is a kind of character in thy life M.M.i. 1, n.
That to the observer doth thy history
that account. H. 4, F. P. i. 1, n. My face is full of shame, my heart of teen.
And bootless 't is to tell you---we will go; Teen-grief. L. C. n.
Therefire we meet nut nuu. Not one whose flame my heart so much as Thersites, -- from Chapman's · Homer.' T.C. ii. 1, i. warm'd,
The plague of Greece upon thee, &c. Or my affection put to the smallest teen.
Theseus. M. N. D. v. 1, i. Ten lames--ancient adjuration. H. 6, S. P. i. 3, n.
The battle with the Centaurs. By these ten bones, my lords.
Things, T. s. iv. 3, n. Ten commandments. H. 6, S. P. i. 3, n.
With ruffs, and cuffs, and farthingales, and Could I come near your beauty with my nails,
things. I'd set my len cmmındments in your face. Thinks all is writ he spoken can-thinks all he can Ten shillings-value of the royal. H. 4, F. P. i. 2. n. speak is as holy writ. P. ii. Gower, n.
Thou camest not of the blood royal, if thou Is still at Tharsus, where each man darest not stand for ten shillings.
Thinks all is writ he puken cain. Tench. H. 4, F. P. ii. I, i.
Thırdburuugh-petty constable. T. S. Induction, Stung like a lench. Tender (v )--heed, regard. Luc. n.
I must go fetch the thirdborough. Then for thy husband and thy children's sake, This brave o'erhanging. 11. ii. 2, ". Tender my suit.
This most excellent canopy, the air, look youTender-he fied nature-nature which may be held by this briire v'erhanging--this majestical roof fretted tenderness. L. ii. 4, n.
with golden fire. Thy tender-hefted nature shall not give
This 'lomgs the text--this belongs to the text. P. ii. Thee o'er to harshness.
Gower, n. Tennis balls. M. A. jii. 2, n.
Pardon old Gower; this 'longs the tert. The old ornament of his cheek hath already This present. T. N. i. 5, n. stuffed tennis balls.
Look you, sir, such a one I was this prezent. Tennyson, Mr., poem by. M. M. iii. 1. i.
This time remord--this time in which I was remote At the moated grange resides this dejected or absent from thee. So. xcvii. n. Mariana.
And yet this time remur'd was summer's time. Tents. J. ii. 2, i.
Those cyis adur'd them—those eyes which adored She is sad and passionate, at your highness' tent. them. P. ii. 4, n. Terms. T. N. ii. 4. i.
For they so stunk, Light airs and recollected terms.
That all those eyes ador'd them ere their fall, Terms. M. M. i. 1, n.
Scorn now their hand should give them burial. Our city's institutions, and the terms
Thou art raw
A. L. iii. 2, n. For common justice.
God make incision in thee! thu art raw. Terms of law.courts. H. 4, S. P. v 1, i.
• Thou knave,' catch of T. N. ii. 3, i. The wearing out of six fashions (which is four
Let our catch be " Thou knave.' terms, or two accions).
Thrasonical—from Thraso, the boasting soldier of Testern. G. V. i. I, i.
Terence. L. L. L. v. 1, n. You have testern'd me.
Behaviour vain, ridiculous, and thrasonical,
Three-farthing silver pieces. J.i. 1, i.
Look, where three farthing goes.
Three-man beetle. 11. 4, S. P. i. 2, 1. Retire again.
Fillip me with a three man beetle. Tharburough-third borough, peace officer. L. L. L. Three men's songs. W. T. iv. 2, i. i.1, n.
Three-mın song-men all. L'am his grace's tharborough.
Three-pile-rich velvet. W. T. iv. 2, n. That art not what thou 'rt sure of. A. C. ii. 5, n.
I have served prince Florizel, and, in my time, O that his fault should make a knave of thee, wore thropile. That art nut what thun 'rt sure of.
Threne-funereal song. P. P. n. That poor retention. So. cxxii. n.
Whereupon it made this threne That pour retention could not so much hold,
To the pharnix and the dove. Nor need l tallies thy dear love to score.
Thrice crowned queen of night. A. L. ii. 2, n. That praise which Collarine doth wr---that object of And, thou, thrice-crowned queen of night. praise which Collatine doth possess. Luc. n. Thrift--a frugal arrangement.' H. i: 2, n.
Therefore thue praise which Cullutine dith owe, Thrifi, thrift, Horatio ! the funeral bak'd meats Enchanted Tarquin answers with surmise.
Did coldly furnish forth the marriage tables.