« VorigeDoorgaan »
Through the sight I bear in things to love-through To go in the song-to join in the song. M.A. i. 1, . my prescience in knowing what things I should Come, in what key shall a man take you, to go love. T. C. iii. 3, n.
in the song ? Appear it to your mind,
Tv his shape—in addition to his shape. J.i. 1. %. That, through the sight I bear in things to love,
And, to his shape, were heir to all this land. I have abandon'd Troy.
To-pinch. M. W. iv. 4, n. Thy heart my wound-thy heart wounded as mine is. And fairy-like, to-pinch the unclean knight.
To slack-so as to slack, R. J. iv, 1, n. Would thou wert as I am, and I a man,
And I am nothing slow, to slack his haste. My heart all whole as thine, thy heart my To-spend. J. v. 2, n. wuund
Where these twochristian armies might combine Tickle-uncertain. H. 6, S. P. i. 1, n.
The blood of malice in a vein of league,
And not to-spend it so unneighbourly.
To the warm sun. L. ii. 2, n. Tied. H. E. iv. 2, n.
Good king, that must approve the common saw; One, that by suggestion
Thou out of heaven's benediction com'st Tied all the kingdom.
To the warm sum. Tightly, briskly, cleverly. M. W. i. 3, n.
To you—on you. T. Ath. i. 2,n. Bear you these letters tightly.
I'll call to you. Tike-common dog, mongrel. H. F. ii. 1, n.
Toad-stones. X. L. ii, 1, i. Base tike, call'st thou me host?
Which, like the toad, ugly and venomous, Tike--worthless dog. L. iii. 6, n. (See H. F. ii. Wears yet a precious jewel in his head. 1, n.)
Tuasts and butter-Londoners, eaters of buttered Hound or spaniel, brach or lym;
toasts, H. 4, F. P. iv. 2, n. Or bobtail tike, or trundle-tail.
I pressed me none but such toasts and butter. Tilly.fally. H. 4, S. P. ii. 4, *.
Tods of wool. W. T. iv. 2, i. Tilly fally, sir John, nerer tell me.
Every 'leven wether-tuds. Tilt-yard. H. 4, S. P. iii. 2, i.
Token'd pestilence. A. C. iii. 8, a. He never saw him but once in the tilt-yard.
How appears the fight? Tilts and tournaments. G. V. i. 3, i.
Scar. On our side like the tukeu'd pestilence, There shall he practise tilts and tournaments.
Where death is sure. Time-tune. M. iv.3, n.
Toll for this. A. W. v. 3, n. This time goes manly,
I will buy me a son in-law in a fair, and tol for Timeless-untimely. R. S. iv. 1, n.
this: I'll none of him. The bloody office of his timeless end.
Tomboys. Cy. i. 7, n. Timely.purted ghost-body recently parted the soul.
To be partner'd H. 6, S. P. iii. 2, n.
With tumboys. On have I seen a timely-parted ghost.
Tongue-English language. H. 4, F. P. iii. 1, #. Time's chest. So. lxv. n.
i framed to the harp Shall Time's best jewel from Time's chest lie Many an English ditły, lovely well, hid ?
And gave the longue a helpful ornament. Timon, account of, in North's translation of Plu Too fine-too full of linesse. A. W. v. 3, n. tarch.' T. Ath. ii. 6, i.
But thou art too fine in thy evidence. Burn, house ; sink, Athens! henceforth hated be Too late a weck--somewhat too late. A. L. ii. 3, .. of Timon, man, and all humanity.
At seventeen years many their fortunes seek; Timon of Athens, account of, in The Palace of But at fourscore it is too late a week. Pleasure.' T. Ath. v. 2, i.
Too much i' the sun. H. i. 2, n. I have a tree which grows here in my close.
King. How is it that the clouds still hang on Tir'd-satiated, glutted. Luc. n.
you? What he beheld on that he firmly doted,
Ham. Not so, my lord, I am too much i' the ser, And in huis will his willul eye he tir d.
Took away--being taken away. Tired-caparisoned. L. L. L. iv. 2, n.
First red as roses that on lawn we lay, The tired horse his rider.
Then white as lawn, the roses louk away. 'Tired-attired. V. A. n.
Toothpick, custom of using. J. i. 1, 1. And Titan, 'tired in the midday heat,
Now your traveller, With burning eye did hotly overlook them.
He and his toothpick. Tires--tears, preys. V. A. n.
Topmast, striking of. T. i. 1, i. Even as an empty eagle, sharp by fast,
Down with the topmast. Tires with her beak on feathers, tlesh, and Torch-bearer. R. J. 1. 4, i. bone.
Give me a torch. Tiring-attiring. C. E. ii. 2, n.
Toss (v.)-toss upon a pike. H. 4, F.P. iv. 2, . The money that he spends in tiring.
P. Hen. I did never see such pitiful rascals. 'Tis giren with welcume-that 't is given with wel Fal. Tut, tut; good enough to tuss : food for come. M. iii. 4, n.
powder. The feast is sold
Tutter'd-tottering. R. S. iii. 3, n. That is not often vouch'd, while 't is a making, From this castle's torter'd battlements. 'Tis given with welcome.
Tuuch-touchstone. R. T. iv. 2, n. 'Tis in his buttons. M. W. iii. 2, n.
Now do I play the touch, He will carry't: 't is in his buttuns.
To try if thou be corrent gold, indeed. Tithe. M. M. iv. 1, n.
Touch-touchstone. T. Ath. iv. 3, R. Our corn 's to reap, for yet our tithe's to sow.
O thou touch of hearts !
Touch more rare—higher feeling. Cy. 1. 2, *.
Am senseless of your wrath; a touch more rare To a wasteful cock-from a wasteful cock, from the Subdues all pangs, all fears. scene of extravagance. T. Ath. ii. 2, n.
Touches-traits. A. L. iii. 2, n. I have retir'd me to a wisteful cuck,
Of many faces, eyes, and hearts, And set mine eyes at flow.
To have the touches dearest priz'd. To do in slander, M. M. i. 4, n.
Tuward-in preparation. H. i. 1, n. And yet my nature never in the fight,
What might be toward, that this sweaty haste To do in slander.
Doth make the night joint-labourer with the Tu fear--a thing to terrify. 0. i. 2, n.
day? of such a thing as tholl,--to jeur, not to Towards-ready, at hand. R. J. i. 5, *. delight.
We have a tritling foolish banquet towards.
Trade-habitual course, path trodden. H, E. v. 1, Truth-honesty. M. V. iv. 1, n. n. (See R. S. iii. 4, n. )
That malice bears down truth. Stands in the gap and trade of more prefer Tucket-sonaunce.
H. F. iv, 2, n. ments,
Then let the trumpets sound With which the time will load him,
The tucket-simaunce and the note to mount. Trajan's column, bas-relief on. Cy. v. 2, i.
Tumbler. L. L. L. iii. l, i. Enter at one door Lucius, lachimo, and the And wear his colours like a tumbler's hoop. Roman army.
Turk Gregory-Pope Gregory VII. H. 4, F. P. v. Tranect-tow-boat. M. V. iii. 4, n.
3, n. Unto the tranect, to the common ferry.
Turk Gregory never did such deeds in arms as I Trash. T. i. 2, n,
have done this day. Whom to advance, and whom Turn (v.)-modulate. A. L. ii. 5, n. To trash for overtopping.
And turn his merry note Trash of Venice, whom I trace. 0. ii. 1, n.
Unto the sweet bird's throat. If this poor trush of Venice, whom I trace
Turn Turk with me-deal with me cruelly. H. iii. For his quick hunting.
2, n. Travel. G. V. i. 3, i.
If the rest of my fortunes turn Turk with me. In having known no travel, &c.
Turn your eyes towards the napes of your necks. Tray-trip. 'T. N. ii. 5, 1.
Cor. ii. 1, n. Shail I play my freedom at tray-trip!
0, that you could turn your eyes towards the Treachers-cheaters, tricksters. L. i. 2, n.
napes of your necks, and make but an interior sur. Knaves, thieves, and treachers.
vey of your good selves. Trenchers. G. V. iv. 4, i.
Turning the buckle behind. M. A. v. 1, i. He steps me to her trencher.
If he be [angry], he knows how to turn his Trial by combat. R. S. i. 1, 1.
girdle. Hast thou, according to thy oath and band ? Turquoise, virtue of. M. V. iii. I, i. Tribulation of Tower Hill. H. E. v. 3, i.
It was my turquoise. The tribulation of Tower Hill, or the limbs of Twelve score-twelve score yards. H. 4, F. P. ii. Limehouse.
4, n. Trick-peculiarity. A. W. i. 1, n.
And, I know, his death will be a march of twelve of every line and trick of his sweet favour. Trick - peculiarity. J. i. 1, n.
Twelve score-twelve score yards. H. 4, S. P. iii. He hath a trick of Caur de-Lion's face.
2, n. Trick'd-painted. H. ii. 2, n.
He would have clapped i' the clout at twelve Horridly trick'd
score. With blood of fathers, mothers, daughters, sons. Twiggen-wicker. 0. ii. 3, n. Trip- the pace of the l'airy. M. N. D. v. 2, i.
I'll beat the knave into a twiggen bottle. Sing and dance it trippingly.
Twire. So. xxviii. n. Triple-third. A. C. i. 1, n.
When sparkling stars twire not, thou gild'st the And you shall see in him
even. The triple pillar of the world transform'd Two broken points. T. S. iii. 2, n. Into a strumpet's fool.
An old rusty sword ta'en out of the town Triplex-triple time in music. T. N. v. 1, n.
armoury, with a broken hilt, and chapeless; with The tripler, sir, is a good tripping measure.
two broken points. Triumph. ‘M. N. D. i. i, n. (See G. V. v. 4, i.)
Umber'd face. H. F. iv. Chorns, i.
Each battle sees the other's umber'd face. Triumphs, mirth, and rare solemnity.
Unadvised-unknowing. Luc. n. Troilus's reproach to llelenus. T. C. il. 2, i.
Here friend by friend in bloody channel lies, You are for dreams and slumbers, brother priest. And friend to friend gives unadvised wounds. Trophies. H. iv. 5, 1.
Unavided-not to be avoided. H. 6, P. P. iv. 5, n. No trophy, sword, nor hatchment, o'er his bones. A terrible and unavvided danger. Tropically-figuratively. H. iji. 2, n.
Unbated-not blunted. H. iv. 7, n. The mouse-trap: Marry, how ? Tropically.
You may choose Troth plight-hetrothed. H. F. ii. 1, n.
A sword unbated, and in a pass of practice And, certainly, she did you wrong; for you Requite him for your father. were troth.plight to her.
Unbult (v.)--unfold, explain. T. Ath. i. 1, n. Trutting paritur- officer of the ecclesiastical court
Pain. Ilow shall I understand you? who carries out citations. L. L. I.. iii. 1, n.
I'll unbolt to you. Sole imperator, and great general
Unbonneted. 0. i. 2, n. Of trotting pariturs.
And my demerits Trou-madame.' w. T. iv. 2, i.
May speak unbonneted, to as proud a fortune Trol-my.dames.
As this that I have reach'd. Truw--I trow. M.A. iii. 4, n.
Unchary on 't.
T. N. iii. 4, n. What means the fool, trow
I have said too much unto a heart of stone, * Troy Book.' T. C. iii. 3, i.
And laid mine honour too unchary on't.
Uncurrent gold. H. ii. 2, i.
Your voice, like a piece of uncurrent gold, To doubtful fortunes.
cracked within the ring. Truckle-bed. R. J. ii. 1, i.
Under fiends-tiends below. Cor. iv. 5, n. I'll to my truckle-bed.
I will fight True-love knots. G. V. ii. 7, i.
Against my canker'd country, with the spleen I'll knit it up in silken strings,
of all the under siends. With twenty odd conceited true-luve knots. Undergoes-passes under. M. A. v. 2, n. True-love showers. H. iv. 5, n.
But I must tell thee plainly, Claudio undergoes Which bewept to the grave did not go,
my challenge. With true-lore showers.
Understand them--stand under them. C. E. ii. 1, n. True men. H. 4, F. P. ii. 2, n.
Nay, he struck so plainly I could too well feel The thieves have bound the true men.
his blows; and withal so doubtfully that I could Trundle-tail-worthless dog. L. iii. 6, n.
scarce understand them. Or bobtail tike, or trundle-tail.
Undertaker-one who undertakes another's quarrel. Trunks of the Elizabethan age. T. N. iii. 4, 1.
T. N. iii. 4, n. Empty trunks, o'ertlourish'd by the devil.
Nay, if you be an undertaker, I am for you.
Uneard-unploughed. So, ili, n.
Until your date expire-until you die. P. ii. 4, n. For where is she so fair whose unear'd womb
Where you may 'bide until your date expire. Disdains the tillage of thy husbandry ?
Untraded-unused, uncommon. T. C. iv. 5, 7. Unerth-not easily. H.6, S. P. ii. 4, n.
Mock not, that I affect the untraded oath. L'neath may she endure the flinty streets,
Untrimm'a--undecorated. So. xviii, n. To tread them with her tender feeling feet.
By chance, or nature's changing course, unUnerpressive--inexpressible. A. L. 11. 2, ".
My most true mind thus maketh mine untrue.
And let the stinking elder, grief, untvine And that unfair which fairly doth excel.
Ilis perishing root with the increasing vine. l'nfurnish'd-unsurrounded by the other features. Unwappen'd. T. N. K. v. 4, n. M. V. ill. 2, n.
We come tow'rds the gods
Young, and unwappen'd.
Upon command-at your pleasure. A. L. ii. 7, a. Unhair'd- unbearded. J. v. 2, n.
And therefore sit you down in gentleness, This unhair'd sauciness and boyish troops,
And take upon command what help we have. The king doth laugh at.
Upon the hip. "M. V. i. 3, n.
l'rchin-souted, with the snout of the urchin, or C'nhoused--unmarried, 0. i. 2, n.
hedge hoy. V. A. n. But that I love the gentle Desdemona,
But this foul, grim, and urchin-snouted boar. I would not my unhwused free condition
Usances-usury. M. V. i. 3, i. Put into circumscription.
You have rated me Unhuuseld, disappointed, unaneldnot having re About my moneys, and my usances.
ceived the communion, not prepared, without the Uid-deported. H. E. iii. 1, a.
And, pray, forgive me, Cut off even in the blossoms of my sin,
If I have usd myself unmannerly. Unh useld, disappointed, unaneld.
U'se-interest of money. M. M. i. 1, 7.
Herself the glory of a creditor,
Both thanks and use. Union-rich pearl. II. v. 2, n.
Usurer's chain-ornament of a wealthy citizen, or And in the cup an unim shall he throw.
goldsmith. M. A. ii. 1, n. Unkind-unnatural. A. L. ii. 7, n.
About your neck, like an asurer's chain. Blow, blow, thou winter wind,
Usurers, practices of. M. M. iv. 3, i. Thou art not so unkind
He's in for a commodity of brown paper. As man's ungratitude.
Utterance- à outrance. Cy.iii. 1. 1. Unkind. V. A. a.
Of him I gather'd honour; O had thy mother borne so hard a mind,
Which he to seek of me again, perforee,
Utterance-combat-à-outrance. M. ii. 1, a. (See So that all hope is vain,
Cy. iii. I, n.) Unless his noble mother, and his wife,
Come, fate, into the list, Who, as I hear, mean to solicit him.
And champion me to the utterance! Unloose it from their bond.
Utler'd-put forth. L. L. L. ii. 1, #. Those that much covet are with gain so fond,
Not utter'd by base sale of chapmen's tongues. That what they have not, that which they possess Uttered heavenly-expelled, put out by the power of They scatter and unluwse it from their buna.
heaven, M. A. V, 4, n. Unmann'-term of falconry. Ř J. iii. 2, n.
Till death be uttered,
V. conversed with.
A. L. iii. 2, n.
Is hack'd down, and his summer leaves all raded. How, now, my lords? what, all unready so? Vaded faded.
P. P. n. Unrecalling--not to be recalled.' Luc. n.
Sweet rose, fair flower, untimely pluck’d, soon And ever let his unrecalling crime
tuded. Have time to wail the abusing of his time. Vail (v.)-lower. M.M. v. 1, n. Unrespected-unregarded. So. xliii. n.
Vail your regard For all the day they view things unrespected.
Upon a wrong'd, I would sain have said, a maid! L'nrespective-inconsiderate. R. T. iv. 2, 1.
Vail (v.)--bow down. Cor. iii. 1, n. I will converse with iron witted fools,
If he have power, And unrespec ire boys.
Then rail your ignorance.
Here overcome, as one full of despair,
She rail'd her eyelids.
Vailing--causing to fall down. L. L, L. v. 2, #. Unscissur'd shall this hair of mine remain,
Are angels railing clouds. Though I show will in 't.
Vailing-letting down. M. V. i. 1, n. Unsisting-never at rest. M. M. iv. 2, n.
Vailing her high top lower than her ribs. That spirit's possessed with haste, Vails-lowers. V. A. n. That wounds the unsisting postern with these He vails his tail, that, like a falling plame, strokes.
Cool shadow to his melting buttock lent. Unstate. L. i. 2, n.
Vain-light of tongue. C. E. iii. 2, n. I would unstate myself, to be in a due resolution. "Tis holy sport, to be a little rain. t'nthread. J. v. 4, n.
Valiant-manly. H. ii. 2, n. Unthread the rude eye of rebellion.
Thy face is valiant since I saw thee last.
Validity-value. A. W. v. 3, n.
Vice's dagger. II. 4, S. P. jii. 2,i.
And now is this Vice's dagger become a squire. Whose high respect, and rich validity.
Vild—vile. M. N. D. i. 1, n. Validity-value, worth. L. i. 1, n.
Things base and rild. No less in space, validity, and pleasure,
Villain, in two senses. I. worthless fellow; 2. one Than that conferr'd on Goneril.
of mean birth. A. L. i. 1, n. Vantage-opportunity. Cy. i. 4, n.
Oliver. Wilt thou lav hands on me, rillains
Orlando. I am no villain: I am the youngest son
of Sir Rowland de Bois. With his next rantage.
Villainies of man will set him clear. T. Ath. iii.3, n. Varlet-servant. T. c. i. 1, n.
The devil knew not what he did when he made Call here my rarlet, I'll unarm again.
man politic; he cross'd himself by 't; and I can. Vassals. A. C. i. 4, n.
not think, but, in the end, the villainies of man Leave thy lascivious rassals.
will set him clear. Vast-great space. W.T. i. 1, n.
Viol-dı-gambo-bass viol. T. N. i. 3, i. Shook hands, as over a vast.
Violent thefts. T.C. v. 3, n.
Do not count it holy Shall for that vast of night that they may work
To hurt by being just : it is as lawful, All exercise on thee.
For we wonld give much, to count vivlent thefts Vastly-like a waste. Luc. n.
And rob in the behalf of charity. Who like a late-sack'd island vastly stood
Virgil's • Æneid. H. 4, S. P. Induction, i. Bare and un peopled.
Upon my tongues continual slanders ride. Vaunt-van. T. c. Prologue, n.
Virginalling. W. T. i. 2, i.
Upon his palm. broils.
Virtue go_virtue to go. M. M. iii. 2, n. Vaward van. H. 6, F. P. i. 1, n.
Pattern in himself to know, He being in the vaward, (plac'd behind,
Grace to stand, and virtue go. With purpose to relieve and follow them,)
Vizaments-advisements. M. W.i. 1, n. Cowardly fled, not having struck one stroke.
Take your vizaments in that. Veil full purpose (v.)-conceal the full extent of his Void of appointment-without preparation of armour purpose. M. M. iv. 6, n.
or weapons. T. N. K. iii. 1, n. Yet I am advis'd to do it;
IN prove it in my shackles, with these hands He says, to veil full purpose.
Void of appointment. Velure-velvet. T. S. iii. 2, n.
Vows of chastity. G V. iv. 3, i. And a woman's crupper of velure.
Upon whose grave thou vow'dst pure chastity. Velvet-guards. H. 4, F. P. ii. 1, i.
Vox. T. N. v 1, n. To velret guards and Sunday.citizens,
An your ladyship will have it as it ought to be, Venetian houses, furniture of. T. S. ii. 1, 1.
you must allow vor. I will unto Venice,
• Vulgar Errors,' Sir Thomas Brown's. TC ii. 3, i. To buy apparel 'gainst my wedding-day.
The elephant hath joints, &c.
Vulgarly-publicly. M. M. v. 1, n.
To justify this worthy nobleman,
So vulgarly and personally accus'd.
Wafts-waves, signs. H. i. 4, n. Venew'dest-most decayed, most mouldy. T. C. ii.
Look, with what courteous action 1, n.
It wafts you to a more removed ground.
There is no staff more reverend than one tipped Whiles the eye of man did woo me,
with horn. That could do no vengeance to me.
Wall-newt, and the water--the wall-newt, and the Venice, climate of. T. S. iv. 1, i.
L. iii. 4, n. Curt. Who is that calls so coldly?
The toad, the tad pole, the wall-newt, and the Gru. A piece of ice.
100tcr. Venice, grass in. M. V. i. I, i.
Walter-commonly pronounced Water. H. 6, S.P. Plucking the grass to know where sits the wind.
iv. 1, n. Venice, public places in. M. V. i. 3, i.
A cunning man did calculate my birth, Venice, notion of the mainland in M. V. ii. 2, i.
And told me that by Water I should die. I will run as far as God has any ground.
Yet let not this make thee be bloody minded; Venice, ferries at. M. V. ii. 4, i.
Thy name is Gualtier, being rightly sounded. Unto the tranect, to the common ferry,
War proclaimed by Cæsar against Cleopatra,--from Which trades to Venice.
North's · Plutarch.' A. C. iii. 7, i. Venice, residences in. 0. i. 1, i.
'T is said in Rome. To start my quiet.
Warden-name of a pear. W. T. iv. 2, n. Ventidius,- from North's . Plutarch.' A.C. iii. l, i. I must have saffron, to colour the warden pies. Now, darting Parthia, &c.
Warder--truncheon, or staff of command. R. S. i. Ventures. M. V. i. 1, n.
3, n. My rentures are not in one bottom trusted.
Stay, the king hath thrown his warder down. Venus and Adonis, passage from. R. J. ii. 4, i. Ware, bed of. T. N. iii. 2, 1.
Therefore do nimble pinioned doves draw love. Big enough for the bed of Ware in England. Verbal--plain. Cy. ii. 3, n.
Warkworth Castle. H. 4, S. P. Induction, i. You put me to forget a lady's manners,
This worm-eaten hold of ragged stone. By being so verbal.
Warn (v.)---summon. R. T. i. 3, n. Verona, notice of. R. J. i. i.
And sent to warn them to his royal presence. Very-true. G. V. iii, 2, n.
Warn (v.)-summon. J. C. v. 1, n. Especially against his very friend.
They mean to warn us at Philippi here. Vice Iniquity. R. T. iii. 1, i.
Warrior-applied to a lady 0. ii. l,.
Oth, O my fair warrir!
I was (unhandsome rarriur as I am)
Arraigning his unkindness with my soul.
Warriors for the wurking-day-soldiers ready for Well believe this--be well assured of this. M. M. ii. work, not dressed up for a holiday. HF.iv. 3, n. 2, n. We are but wurriuts for the working day.
Well believe this, Wars (in the time of Elizabeth). G. V.1.3, i,
No ceremony that to great ones, 'longs, &c. Some to the wears, &c.
Well-liking-in good condition. L L. L. v. 2, .. Wasp.timgue--peevish and mischievous tongne. H. Weli-liking wits they have. 4, P. P. i. 3, n.
Welsh hook. H. 4, F. P. ii. 4, i. Why, what a wasp-tongue and impatient fool.
A II'clsh hook. Wasps. G. V. i. 2, i.
Were invincible-could not be mastered. H. 4, S.P. Injurious wasps ! to feed on such sweet honey. iii. 2, n. Watch-watch-light, night candle. R. T. v. 3, n.
He was so forlorn, that his dimensions to any Give me a watch.
thick sight were in rincible. Watch-case. H. 4, S. P. iii. 1, n.
Westminster, William de Colchester, abbot of. R. And leav'st the kingly couch,
S. v. 6, i. A watch-case, or a common 'larum-bell.
Hath yielded up his body to the grave. Watch him taine 0. iii. 3, n.
Whales' b me-tooth of the walrus. L. L. L. T. 2, f. My lord shall never rest;
To show his teeth as white as tchales' bome. I'll watch him tame, and talk him out of pa What a fall Fortune does the thick-lips owe-what a tience.
fall vloes Fortune owe the thick-lips. 0.i. 1, n. Watch in Italy. R. J. = 3, i.
What a fall Fortune does the thick-lips ewe, The watch is coming.
If he can carry 't thus. Watches. T. N. ii. 5, 1.
What he would not. Cor. v. 1.7. Wind up my watch.
What he would do, Watchmen, ancient. M.A. iii. 3. i.
He sent in writing after me—what he would not; Have a care that your bilis be not stolen.
Bound with an oath to yield to his conditions. Water galls. Luc. n.
What in rest you have. J. iv. 2, n. Three water galls in her dim element
If, what in rest you have, in right you hold. Foretell new storms to those already spent. Whaterer hare-whatever things have. Cor. i. 2, *. Wax (v.)-grow. L. L. L. v. 2, n.
Whaterer hore been thought on in this state. That was the way to make his godhead war. When-expression of impatience. T. 1. 2, . Waren-penetrable. R. S. i. 3, n.
Come forth, I say: there's other business for And with thy blessings steel my lance's point,
thee : That it may enter Mowbray's waren coat.
Come, thou tortoise ! when! Waxen epitaph. H. F. i. 2, n.
When-expression of impatience. R. S. i. 1, n. Not worshipp'd with a waren epitaph.
Whmn, Harry? chen!
Obedience bids, I should not bid again.
When--expression of impatience. J.C. ii. 1, n. Some way of cuinmon trade, where subjects' When, Lucius ? when? Awake, I say! What, feet
When daisies pied, and violets blue.
Whenas-when. So. xlix.n.
Whenas thy love hath cast his utmost sum, . We three,' picture of. T. N. ii. 3, i.
Call'd to that audit by advis'd respects. How now, my hearts? Did you never see the Wher'-wherefore. L. ii. 1, n. picture of we three
Hark, the duke's trumpets ! I know not wher' Weuk evils-causes of weakness. A. L. ii. 7, n.
he comes. Oppress'd with two weak roils, age and hunger. Whe'r-whether. So, lix, n. Weary-exhausted. A. L. ii. 7, n.
Whether we are mended, or uhe'r better they, Till that the very very means do ebb.
Or whether revolution be the same. Web and the pin-dimness of sight, cataract. L. iii. Where-whereas. G. V. iii. 1, ». 4, n.
And, where I thought the remnant of mine He gives the web rind the pin, squints the eye,
age. and makes the hare-lip.
Where-whether. J. i. 1, n. Weed-garment. Luc. n.
But where I be as true begot, or no. That spots and stains love's modest snow-white That still I lay upon my mother's head. roeed.
Where-whereas.' H. 6, S. P. ii 2, n. Weed-garment. So. ii. n.
Where, from thy sight, I should be raging Thy youth's proud livery, so gaz'd on now,
mad, will be a tatier'd weed, of small worth held.
And cry ont for thee to close up mine
eyes. Weeds. G. V. ii. 7, i.
Where--used as a noun.
L. 3. 1, .
Thou losest here, a better where to find.
Where--whereas. L. i.'2, n. Weeds. Cor. ii. 2, n.
Where, if you violently proceed against him, As weeds before
mistaking his purpose, it would make a great gap A vessel under sail.
in your own honour. Weet (v.)—know. A. C. i. 1, n.
Where whereas. Luc. n.
Where now I have no one to blush with me.
Where now his son 's like a glow-worm in the Weigh out-outweigh. H. E. iii. 1, n.
night. They that must wrigh out my alllictions,
Where is the life-title of a sonnet. T. S. iv. 1, s. They that my trust must grow to, live not Where is the life that late I led ? here.
• Where the bee sucks.' T. v. 1, i. Weird. M. i. 3, n.
Where their appointment we may best discover. The weird sisters, hand in hand,
A. C. iv. 10, n. Posters of the sea and land.
Our foot Wikin-blue. W. T. i. 2, n.
Upon the hills adjoining to the city. Look on me with your welkin eye.
Shall stay with us:-order for sea is giren; Well. W.T. v. 1, n.
They have put forth the haven :
Where their appointment we may best discover. Than to rejoice the former queen is well?
Whereas-where." H. 6, S. P. i. 2, a. Well appeared-rendered apparent. Cor. iv. 3, n.
You do prepare to ride unto St. Alban's, But your favour is well appeared by your tongue. Whereas the king and queen do mean to bawk.