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Disputable-disputations. A. L. ii. 5, n.

He is too disputable for my company. Dissemble (v.)-disguise. T. N. iv. 2, n.

Well, Í 'll put it on, and I will dissemble myself in 't. Distain's—unstained. C. E. ii. 2, n.

I live distain'd, thou, undishonoured. Distemper'd. H. 4, S. P. iii. 1, n.

It is but as a body yet distemper'd,

Which to his former strength may be restor'd. Distractims-detachments. A. C. iii. 7, n.

His power went out in such distractims,

As beguil'd all spies. Diverted bod-affections alienated and turned out of their natural course. A. L. ii. 3, n.

I rather will subject me to the malice

Of a diverted blood, and bloody brother. Division (in music). R. J. iii. 5, n.

Some say, the lark makes sweet division ;

This doth not so, for she divideth us. Zo withal-help it. M. V. iii. 4, n.

I could not do withal.
Do extend him-appreciate his good qualities. Cy. i. 1, n.

I do extend him, sir, within himself.
Does yet depend—is yet depending. Cy. iv. 3, n.

But our jealousy
Does yet depend.
Dogs of war. H. F. i. Chorus, i.

Leash'd in like hounds, shonld famine, sword, and fire.
Dollars--pronounced dolours. M. M. i. 2, n.
Lucio. I have purchased as many diseases under her

roof as come to-
2 Gent. To what, I pray?
Lucio. Judge.

2 Gent. To three thousand dollars a year. Dole-lot. W. T. 1. 2, n.

Happy man be his dole. Dolours. L. ii. 4, n. Thou shalt have as many dolours for thy daughters, as

thou canst tell in a year. Dolts. A. C. iv. 10, n,

Most monster-like, be shown
For poor'st diminutives, for delts.
Domestic fools. M. V. i.1,i.

Let me play the fool.
Domestic fools. A. W. i. 3, i.

What does this knave here, &c. Domitian, coin of. Cy. iv. 2, i.

I saw Jove's bird, the Roman eagle. Done-destroyed. V. A.n.

Are on the sudden wasted, thaw'd, and done. Dune-destroyed. Luc. n.

O happiness enjoy'd but of a few!

And, if possess'd, as soon decay'd and cone. Double. 0. i. 2, n.

And hath, in his effect, a voice potential,

As double as the duke's. Double set. 0. ii. 3, n.

Ile 'll watch the horologe , double set,

If drink rock not his cradle. Doubt (v.)-awe. H. F. iv. 2, n.

And doubt them with superfluous courage.
Dut (v.)-extinguish. H. i. 4, n.

The dram of ill
Doth all the noble substance often dout,

To his own scandal.
Doves, presents of. M. V. ii. 2, i.

I have here a dish of dures.
Drwer-gift. 0. iv. 1, n.

Now, if this suit lay in Bianca's dower. Durcle - feather, particle of down. T. iji. 3, n.

As diminish
One dorole that's in my plame.
Drawers--waiters. H. 4, F. P. ii. 4, i.

Tom, Dick, and Francis.
Drawn-drawn out into the field. Luc. n.

Before the which is drawn the power of Greece.
Dream of Andromache, presaging. T. C. v. 3, i.

My dreams will, sure, prove ominous to the day.
Dress (v.)set in order, prepare. II. F. iv. 1, n.

That we should dress is fairly for our end.


Drew-1 drew. L. ii. 4, n.

Having more man than wit about me, drew. Drink the free uir-live, breathe. T. Ath. i..1, n.

Make sacred even his stirrup, and through him

Drink the free air. Ducat. G. V. i. 1,1.

Not so much as a ducat. Ducdàme. A. L. ii. 5, i.

Ducdùme, ducdame, ducdame. Dudgeon-handle of a dagger. M. ii. 1, n.

And on thy blade, and dudgeon, gouts of blood. Due--pay as due. H. 6, F. P. iv. 2, n.

This is the latest glory of thy praise,

That I, thy enemy, due thee withal. Duelling. R. J. ii. 4, i.

A duellist, a duellist. Duke. M. N. D. i. 1, n.

Happy be Theseus, our renowned luke Duke-commander. H. F. iii. 2, n.

Abate thy rage, great duke!
Dumb show, H. iii. 2, i.

The dumb show enters.
Dump-a mournful elegy. G. V. iii. 2, n.

Tune a deploring dump.
Dump. R. J. iv. 5, n. (See G. V. iii. 2, n.)

Oplay me some merry dump, to comfort me.
Dumps--melancholy airs. Luc.n.

Relish your nimble notes to pleasing ears;

Distress like dumps when time is kept with tears Dun is in the mire.' R. J. i. 4, i.

Tut! dun 's the mouse. Dunsinane Hills. M. v. 5, 1.

As I did stand my watch upon the hill. Dupp'd-did up. H. iv. 5, n.

Then up he rose, and donn'd his clothes,

And dupp'd the chamber-door.
Dure (v.)-endure. T. N. K. i. 3, n.

Yet I wish him
Excess and overflow of power, an 't might be,

To dure ill-dealing fortune.
Dusty death. M. v. 5, n.

And all our yesterdays have lighted fools

The way to dusty death. Dwell

(vid .

rather dwell in my necessity.


Eager-sour, sharp. H. 6, T. P. ii. 6, n.

If so thou think'st, vex him with eager words. Eager-sour. So. cxviii. n.

With eager compounds we our palate urge. Eanlings---lambs just dropped. M. V. i. 3, n.

That all the eanlings which were streak'd and pioc.. Eur (v.)-plough. R. S. iii. 2, 1).

And let them go
To ear the land.
Ear (v.)-plough. V. A. Dedication.

Never after car so barren a land.
Earl Marshal of England. R. S. i. 3, i.
Ears, tingling of. M. A. iii. 1, i.

What fire is in mine cars?
Earth-inheritance, possession. R. S. iii. 2, n.

So, weeping, smiling, greet I thee, my earth.
Earth-treading stars. R. J. i. 2, n.

Earth-treading stars that make

Dark heaven light.
Earthly happier. M. N. D. i. 1, n.

But earthly happier is the rose distilla.
Earthquake. H. 4, P. P. iii. 1, i.

The goats ran from the mountains. Earthquake of 1580. R. J. i. 3, i.

'T is since the earthquake now eleven years. Easy-used adverbially. H. 6, S. P. iii. I, n.

My lords, these faults are easy, quickly answer'd Eche-eke out. P. iii. Gower, n.

And time, that is so briefly spent,
With your fine fancies quaintly eche.





Elucation of women. T. S. ii. 1, i.

And this small packet of Greek and Latin book.
Edward shovel-boards. M.W. i. 1, i.

Two Edward shorel-boards, that cost me two shillings

and twopence a piece.
Edward III.'s seven sons. R. S. i. 2, i.

Edward's seven sons.
Edward III.'s tomb. R. S. iii. 3, i.

By the honourable tomb he swears,
That stands upon your royal grandsire's bones.
Eftest-quickest. M. A. iv. 2, n.
Yea, marry,

that's the eftest way.
Eggs for money. W. T. i. 2, i.


take eggs for money!
Egypt-the queen of Egypt. A.C. 1. 3, n.

I prithee, turn aside, and weep for her;
Then bid adieu to me, and say the tears

Belong to Egypt.
Egyptian soothsayer,-from North’s • Plutarch.' A. C. ii. 3, i.

Say to me
Whose fortunes shall rise higher, Cæsar's or mine?
Eight and six-alternate verses of eight and six syllables.
M.N. D. iii. 1, n.

It shall be written in eight and six.
Eld-old age, old people. M.M. iii. 1, n.

And doth beg the alms
Of palsied eld.
Element-constituent quality of mind. H. E. i. 1, n.

One, certes, that promises no element

In such a business.
Ely Place. R. T. iii. 4, i.

My lord of Ely, when I was last in Holborn,

I saw good strawberries in your garden there.
Embarquements-embargoes. Cor. i. 10, n.

The prayers of priests, nor times of sacrifice,

Embarquements all of fury.
Embossed-swollen, T. S. Induction, 1, n.

The poor cur is einbussed.
Embossed-exhausted. A. W. iii. 6, n.

But we have almost embossed him.
Embossed-swollen, puffed up. H. 4, F. P. iii. 3, n.

Why, thou whoreson, impudent, embussed rascal.
Empiricutick. Cor. ii. 1, n.

The most sovereign prescription in Galen is but em-

Enchantingly beloved-beloved to a degree that looks like
enchantment. A. L. i. 1, n.

Full of noble device; of' all sorts enchantingly beloved.
Engag'd--retained as a hostage. H. 4, F. P. iv. 3, n.

Suffer'd his kinsman March
(Who is, if every owner were well plac'd,

Indeed his king) to be engag‘d in Wales.
England, defenceless state of. H. F. i. 2, i.

My great-grandfather
Never went with his forces into France, &c.
English travellers, ignorance of. M. V. i. 2, i.

He hath neither Latin, French, nor Italian,
English bottoms. J. ii. 1, i.

A braver choice of dauntless spirits
Than now the English bottoms have waft o'er,

Did never float upon the swelling tide.
Engross (v.)-make gross. R. T. iii. 7, n.

Not sleeping, to engross his idle body,

But praying, to enrich his watchful soul.
Ensconce (v.)-fortify. So. xlix. n.

Against that time do I ensconce me here.
Entertainment-engagement for pay. Cor. iv. 3, n.

The centurions, and their charges, distinctly billeted,
already in the entertainment.
Entrance-mouth, surface. H. 4, F. P. i. 1, n.

No more the thirsty entrance of this soil

Shall daub her lips with her own children's blood.
Envious -- malicious. H. 6, S. P. ii. 4, n.

With envious looks still laughing at thy shame.
Envy-malice. M. V, iv. 1, n.

And that no lawful means can carry me

Out of his envy's reach.
Ephesus, unlawful arts of. C. E. ii. 2, i.

This is the fairy land.
Ercles-Hercules. M.N. D. i. 2, n.

This is Ercles' vein, a tyrant's vein.

Ere beauty's dead fleece made another gay. So. lxviii. a
(See M. V. iii.i.)

To live a second life on second head,

Ere beauty's dead fleece made another gay.
Eros, death of,- from North’s • Plutarch. A. C. iv. 12, 1.

My mistress lov'd thee, &c.
Erring-wandering. A. L. iii. 2, n.

Runs his erring pilgrimage.
Erring-wandering, unsettled. 0. i. 3, n.

Betwixt an erring barbarian and supersubtle Venetian
Escoted-paid. H. ii. 2, n.

Who maintains them? how are they escoted ?
Esil. H. v. 1, i.

Woul't drink up Estl.
Esperancé-motto of the Percy family. H, 4, F. P. ii. 3, s.

That roan shall be my throne.
Well, I will back him straight : Esperancé !
Esperancé. H. 4, F. P. v. 2, n. (See H. 4, F. P. ii. 3, a.)

Now,-Esperancé !– Percy!—and set on.
Espials—spies. H. 6, F. P. i. 4, n.

The prince's espials have informed me.
Essay-trial, examination. L. I. 2, n.

He wrote this but as an essay or taste of my virtue.
Estate (v.)--settle. A. L. v. 2, n.

Àll the revenue that was old sir Row land's, will I
estate upon you.
Estimation-conjecture. H. 4, F. P. i.3, n.

I speak not this in estimation,

As what I think might be.
Eton. M. W. iv. 6, i.

With him at Eton
Immediately to marry.
Enridged. L. iv. 6, n.

Horns whelk'd, and wav'd like the enridged sea.
Even - equal, indifferent. W. T. iii. 1, n.

Which shall have due course,
Even to the guilt, or the purgation.
Even christian-fellow christian. H. v. 1, n.

And the more pity, that great folk should have cons
tenance in this world to drown or hang themselres, more

than their even christian.
Even (v.)-make even. T. N. K. i. 4, n.

But those we will dispute which shall invest
You in your dignities, and even each thing

Our haste does leave imperfect.
Ever strike-continue to strike. Cor. i. 2, 1.

"Tis sworn between us we shall ever strike

Till one can do no more.
• Every Man out of his Humour.' A. L. ii. 7, i.

Let me see wherein
My tongue hath wrong'd him.
Evils. M. M. ii. 2, n.

Shall we desire to raze the sanctuary,

And pitch our evils there?
Exchange. G. V. ii. 2, i.

Why, then, we'll make erchange.
Excommunication, ceremony of. J. iii. 3, i.

Bell, book, and candle shall not drive me back.
Excrements-hair, nails, feathers, &c. H.iii. 4. n.
Your bedded hair, like life in excrements,

and stands on end.
Erempt--released, acquitted. C. E. ii. 2, n.

Be it my wrong, you are from me exempt.
Exempt-excluded. H. 6, F. P. ii. 4, n.

Corrupted, and exempt from ancient gentry,
Exeter, John duke of. R. S. v. 3, 1.

Our trusty brother-in-law
Exhibition-stipend. G. V. i. 3, n.

What maintenance he from his friends receives,

Like exhibition thou shalt have from me
Exhibition-allowance. LL. 2, n.

And the king gone to night! prescribid his power!

Confin'd to exhibition !
Exigent--end. H. 6, F. P. ii. 5, R.

These eyes, like lamps whose wasting oil is spert

Wax dim, as drawing to their exigent.
Expedient. J. ii. 1, n.

His marches are expedient to this town.
Expedient-prompt, suitable. R. S. i. 4, n.

Erpedient manage must be made, my liege.

Starts up,




Expedient-expeditious. H. 6, S. P. iii. 1, n.

A breach that craves a quick expedient stop.
Espedient-expeditious. R. T. i. 2, n.

I will with all expedient duty see you.
Expediently-promptly. A. L. iii. 1, n.

Do this expediently, and turn him going. L. ii. 1, .

"T is they have put him on the old man's death,

To have th' expense and waste of his revenues.
Erpense passing away. So. xxx. n.

And moan the expense of many a vanish d sight.
Expiate. R. T. iii. 3 n.

Make haste, the hour of death is expiate.
Espress (v )-make known. T. N. ii. 1, n.

Therefore it charges me in manners the rather to

erpress myself.
Ersufflicate-exaggerated, extravagant. 0. iii. 3, n.

When I shall turn the business of my soul

To such ersujflicate and blow'd surmises.
Extent-stretch. T. N. iv. 1, n.

Let thy fair wisdom, not thy passion, sway
In this uncivil and unjust ertent

Against thy peace.
Extent-legal term. A. L. iii 1, n.

Making ertent upon his house and lands.
Extended-seized upon. A. C. i. 2, n.

(This is stiff news) hath, with his Parthian force,

Extended Asia from Euphrates.
Extracting-absorbing. T. N. v. 1, n.

A most extracting frenzy of mine own

From my remembrance clearly banish'd his.
Estravngant--wandering, unsettled. 0. i. 1, n.

Tying her duty, beauty, wit, and fortunes,

In an extravagant and wheeling stranger.
Eyas-musket - sparrow-hawk. M. W.iii. 3, n.

How now, my eyas-musket.
Eye-tinge, shade. T. ii 1, n.

Ant. The ground, indeed, is tawny.

Sel. With an eye of green in 't.
Eye-character. H. i. 3, n.

Do not believe his vows, for they are brokers ;---
Not of the eye which their investments show,

But mere implorators of unholy suits.
Eysell-vinegar. So. cxi. n.

I will drink
Potions of eysell, 'gainst my strong infection.

Fair-clear. T. N. K. iv. 2, n.

The circles of his eyes show fair within him.
Fair vestal -allusion to Elizabeth. M. N, D. ii. 2, i.

My gentle Puck, come hither: Thou remember'st, &c
Faith-confidence in a friend. M.A. I, 1, 11.

He wears his faith but as the fashion of his hat.
Falconry. R. J. ii. 2, i.

o for a falconer's voice,

To lure this tassel-gentle back again!
Fall-used as a verb active. C. E. ii 2, n.

As easy mayst thou fall
A drop of water in the breaking gulf.
Fall (v.) M.N. D. v. 1, n.

And, as she fled, her mantle she did fall.
Fall (used as an active verb). T. N. K. i 1, n.

Her twinning cherries shall their sweetness fall

Upon thy tasteful lips.
Fall (v.)-let fall. M. V. i. 3, n.

Did in eaning time
Fall particolour'd lambs.
Fall (v. a.)-let fall. M. M. ii. 1, n.

And rather cut a little,
Than fall and bruise to death.
Falls-lets fall. 0. iv. 1, n.

Each drop she falls would prove a crocodile.
Falls-lets fall. Luc. n.

For every tear he falls a Trojan bleeds.
Fall-cadence. T. N. i. 1, i.

That strain again ;--it had a dying fall.
Falls on the other. M. i. 7, n.

I have no spur
To prick the sides of my intent, but only
Vaulting ambition, which o'erleaps itsell,

And falls on the other.
False beards and hair. M. N. D. iv. 2, 1.

Good strings to your beards.
False hair. M. V. iii. 2, i.

The scull that bred them in the sepulchre.
False-used as a verb. Cy. ii. 3, n. (See C. E. ii. 2, n.)

'Tis gold
Which buys admittance; oft it doth ; yea, and makos

Diana's rangers false themselves.
Falsing-participle of the verb to false. C. E. ii. 2, n.

Nay, not sure, in a thing falsing.
Fan, fashion of--R. J. ii. 4, i.

My fun, Peter.
Fancy-love. M. N. D. 1. 1, n.

Wishes, and tears, poor fancy's followers.
Fancy-love. W. T. iv. 3, n.

Be advised.
Flo. I am ; and by my fancy.
Fancy-love. H. 6, F.P. v. 3, n.

Yet so my fancy may be satisfied,

And peace established between these realms.
Fancy-love. P. P. n.

Let reason rule things worthy blame,

As well as fancy partial might.
Fancy-used in two senses: 1, love; 2, humour. M. A. iil.

Claud. Yet, say I, he is in love.

D. Pedro. There is no appearance of fancy in him,

unless it be a fancy that he hath to strange disguises.
Fancy-one possessed by love. L. C. n.

Towards this afflicted fancy fastly drew.
Fancy's slare- love's slave. Luc. n.

A martial man to be soft fancy's slave.
Fangled. Cy, v. 4, n.

Be not, as is our fungled world, a garment

Nobler than that it covers.
Fantastical-- belonging to fantasy, imaginary. M. i. 3, n.

Are ve fintastical, or that indeed

Which outwardly ye show?
Fap-cant word for drunk. M. W. i. 1, n.

And being fap, sir, was, as they say, cashier'd.
Farced title-H. F. iv. 1, n.

The farced title running 'fore the king.
• Farewell, dear heart,' ballad of. T. N. ii. 3, i.

Farewell, dear heart, since I must needs be gone.
Farmer's Essay on the Learning of Shakspeare, extract
from, H. F. v. 2, i.

Notre très cher filz, &c.

Fa, sol, la, mí. L. I. 2, i.
0, these eclipses do portend these divisions! fa, sol,

la, mi.
Faced-made facings to. T. S. iv, 3, n.

Thou hast faced many things.
Factions in Jerusalem. J. ii. 2, i.

The mutines of Jerusalem.
Factious. J. C. 1. 3, n.

Be factious for redress of all these griefs.
Fadge (v.)-agree, fit. L. L. L. v. 1, n.

We will have, if this fadge not, an antic.
Fadge (v.)-suit, agree. T. N. ii. 2, n.

How will this fadge 1
Fadings-a dance. W. T. iv. 3, :,

With such delicate burthens of Dildos' and. Fadings.
Fain-glad. H. 6, S. P. ii. 1, n.

Yea, man and birds are fain of climbing high.
Fair (used substantively)-beauty. C. E. ii. 1, n.

My decayed fair
A sunny look of his would soon repair,
Fair - beauty. M. N. D. i. 1, n.

Demetrius loves your fair.
Fair-beauty. A. L. iii. 2, n.

Let no face be kept in mind,

But the fair of Rosalind.
Fair-beauty. V. A. n.

Having no fair to lose, you need not fear
Fair-beauty. So xvi. n.

Neither in inward worth, nor outward fair.
Fair - beauty. So. Ixviii. n.

Before these bastard signs of fair were borne.




Fashions-farcins, or farcy. T. S. iii. 2, a.

Infected with the fashions. Favour - features, appearance, countenance. M. N. D. i. 1, n.

Sickness is catching; 0, were favour so,

Yours would I catch, fair Hermia, ere I go. Favour-countenance. A. W. i. 1, n.

Of every line and trick of his sweet favour. Favour-appearance. H. F. v. 2, n.

Which to reduce into our former favour

You are assembled.
Favour-appearance. J. C. i. 3, n.

And the complexion of the element

In favour 's like the work we have in hand.
Favour-countenance. J. C. ii. 1, n.

And half their faces buried in their cloaks,
That by no means I may discover them

By any mark of favour.
Favour-countenance. So. cxiii. n.

For if it see the rud'st or gentlest sight,

The most sweet favour, or deformed'st creature.
Favours-features, countenances. R.S. iv. 1, n.

Yet I well remember
The favours of these men.
Favours-features. H. 4, F. P. iii. 2, n.

And stain my favours in a bloody mask.
Fear no colours. T. N. i. 5, n.

He that is well hanged in this world needs to fear no

colours. Fear (v.a.)-affright. M. M. ii. 1, n.

We must not make a scarecrow of the law,

Setting it up to fear the birds of prey. Fear (v.)-aflright. H. 6, T. P. iii. 3, n.

Thou seest what's past, go fear thy king withal.
Fear me-make me afraid. II. 4, S. P. iv. 4, n.

The people fear me.
Pear-matter or occasion of fear. H. 4, S. P. i. 1, n.

Thou shak'st thy head ; and hold'st it fear, or sin,

To speak a truth.
Fears (v.)-used in the active sense. T. S. v. 2, n.

Pet. Now, for my life, Hortensio fears his widow.

Wid. Then never trust me if I be afcard. Fearful guard-guard that is the cause of fear. M. V. i. 3, n.

See to my house, left in the fearful guard

Of an unthristy knave. Feated. Cy. i. 1, n.

A sample to the youngest ; to th' more mature

A glass that feated them. Feature (form or fashion)--applied to the body as well as the face. G. V. ii. 4, n.

He is complete in feature, and in miud.
Federary-confederate. W. T. ii. 1, n.

Camillo is
A federary with her.
Fee-simple. M. W. iv, 2, n.'

if the devil have him not in fee-simple, with fine and

recovery. Feeders--servants. A. C. iii. 11, n.

To be abusid By one that looks on feeders. Feeding-pasture. W. T. iv. 3, n.

They call him Doricles; and boasts himself

To have a worthy feeding. Fell-skin. L. v. 3, n.

The good years shall devour them, flesh and fell,

Ere they shall make us weep. Fellow-companion. T. N. iii. 4, n,

Fellownot Malvolio, nor after my degree, but fellow Fen-pestilential abode. Cor. iv. 1, n.

Though I go alone,
Like to a lonely dragon, that his fen

Makes fear'd and talk'd of more than seen.
Feodary. M. M. ii. 4, n.

Else let my brother die,
If not a feodary, but only be

Owe, and succeed thy weakness.
Feodary, Cy. iii. 2,n. (See II. 4, F. P. i. i.)

Senseless bauble,
Art thou a fevdary for this act, and look'st

So virgin-like without ?
Fere-companion, husband. T. And. iv. 1, n.

And swear with me,-as with the woful fere,
And father of that chaste dishonour'd dame.

Feres. H. 4, F. P. i. 3, n.

Indent with feres,
When they have lost and forfeited themselves.
Fern-seed. H. 4, F. P. ii. 1, i.

We have the receipt of fern-seed.
Fet-fetched. H. F. iii. I, n.

On, on, you nobles3 English, Whose blood is fet from fathers of war proof! Fet-fetched. H. 6, S.P. ii. 4, n.

To see my tears, and hear my deep-fet groans. Feuer-low. H. F. iv. 1, n.

So ! in the name of Cheshu Christ, speak fewer. Fierce-violent, excessive. T. Ath. iv. 2, n.

0, the fierce wretchedness that glory brings us ! File. M. V. ii. 5, i.

The wry-neck'd fife. Fife. 0. iii. 3, i.

The spirit stirring drum, the ear-piercing fife. Fightsshort sails, fighting sails. M. W. ii. 2, n.

Clap on more sails; pursue, up with your fights. Figo. H. F. iii. 6, n. (See R. J. i. I, i.)

And figo for thy friendship. File-number. M. M. iii. 2, n.

The greater pile of the subject held the duke to be wise File. M. iii. 1, n.

Now if you have a station in the file,

Not in the worst rank of manhood, say it. Filed-polished. L. L. L. v. 1, n.

His discourse peremptory, his tongue filed. Filch-defiled. M. iii. 1, n.

For Banquo's issue have I fil'd my mind. Fild up-gave the last polish to. So. lxxxvi. n.

But when your countenance fil'd up his line,

Then lack'd I matter. Fillsthills, shafts. T. C. iii. 2, n.

An you draw backward, we'll put you i' the fills.
Find his title-deduce a title H, F. 1. 2, n.

Hugh Capet aiso,—who usurp'd the crown
or Charles the duke of Loraine, sole heir male
of the true line and stock of Charles the great, -

To find his title with some shows of truth, &c.
Find him not-find him not out. H. iii. 1, n.

If she find him not,
To England send him.
Fine conclusion. M. A. 1. 1, n.

And the fine is (for the which I may go the finer) I wil.

live a bachelor.
Fine (v.)-sentence. M. M. ii. 2, n.

Mine were the very cipher of a function,
To fine the faults whose fine stands in record,

And let go by the actor.
Fine (v.)—to bring to an end. Luc. n.

Time's office is to fine the hate of foes.
Fineless-endless. 0. iii. 3, n.

But riches, fineless, is as poor as winter,

To him that ever fears he shall be poor. Fire-new-bran-new. L. L. L. i. 1, n.

A man of fire-new words. Fire-drake. H, E. v. 3, n.

That fire-drake did I hit three times on the head. First and second cause.-L.L. L. i. 2, i. (See R. J. ii. 4.)

The first and second cause will not serve my turn. First-born of Egypt. A. L. ii. 5, 11,

I ll rail against all the first-burn of Egypt.
First-noblest. Cor. iv. 1, n.

My first son,
Whither wilt thou go?
Fitted—subjected to fits. So. cxix. ..

How have mine eyes out of their spheres been fitted. Fixed candlesticks. H. F. iv. 2, i.

The horsemen sit like fived candlesticks,

With torch-staves in their hands.
Fixed figure for the time of scorn. 0. iv. 2, .

But, alas! to make me
The fired figure for the time of scorn

To point his slow and moving finger at.
Flap-dragoned it.-W. T. iii. 3, n.

To see how the sea fiap-dragoned it.
Flask - soldier's powder-horn. L. L. L. v. 2,*.

The carvid-bone face on a flask.




Flavsudden gust of wind. H. 6, S. P. ii. 1, n.

Calm the fury of this mad-bred flaw.
Flaws. M. M. ii. 3, n.

A gentlewoman of mine,
Who, falling in the flaws of her own youth,

Hath blister'd her report.
Flaws-crystallizations upon the ground moist with the
morning dew. H. 4, S. P. iv. 4, n.

As humorous as winter, and as sudden

As flaws congealed in the spring of day.
Flaws--fragments. L. ii. 4, 1.

But this heart
Shall break into a hundred thousand flaws.
Flaws-violent blasts. V. A. n.

Sorrow to shepherds, woe unto the birds,

Gusts and foul flaws to herdmen and to herds.
Flecked-dappled. R. J. ii. 3, n.

And flecked darkness like a drunkard reels

From forth day's path.
Fleet-float. A. C. iii. 11, n.

Our severd navy too
Have knit again, and fleet, threat'ning most sealike.
Flemish drunkard. M, W. ii. 1, i.

This Flemish drunkard.
Fletcher's · Faithful Shepherdess.' M. N. D. ii. 2, i.

You spotted snakes.
Florentins' love. T. S. 1. 2, i.

Be she as foul as was Florentius' love.
Flourish (v.)-- bestow propriety and ornament. M. M. iv.
1, n.

The justice of your title to him

Doth Nourish the deceit.
Flying at the brook-hawking at waterfowl. H. 6, S. P. ii. 1, n.

Believe me, lords, for flying at the brook,

I saw not better sport these seven years' day.
Fuil-leaf of metal used in setting jewellery. R. S. i. 3, n.

The sullen passage of thy weary steps
Esteem a furl, wherein thou art to set

The precious jewel of thy home-return.
Foining--thrusting. M. A. v. 1, n.

Sir boy, I'll whip you from your foining fence.
Foizon-plenty. T. ii. 1, n.

A1 foizon, all abundance,

To feed my innocent people.
Fuzon of the year-autumn, or plentiful season So. liii. n.

Speak of the spring, and fuizon of the year.
Follow'd-driven. A. C. v. 1, n.

O Antony!
I have follow'd thee to this.
Folly-wickedness. Luc. n.

Or tyrant fully lark in gentle breasts.
Fond-indulgent. M. V. iii. 3, n.

I do wonder,
Thou nanghty gaoler, that thou art so find

To come abroad with him at his request.
Fond-foolish. Luc. n.

True grief is fond and testy as a child.
Fond-foclish. So.iii. n.

Or who is he so find will be the tomb

or his self-love.
Pool-begg'd patience. C. E. ii. 1, n. (See L. L. L. v. 2, i.)

This fuol-begg'd patience in thee will be left.
Fools (court). L. i. 4, i.

Here's my coxcomb.
Fools. L. L. L. v. 2, i.

You cannot beg us.
Fur catching cold-lest they should catch cold. G. .1. 2, n.

Yet here they shall not lie fur catching cold.
For, O, for, o, the is forgot. H. iii. 2, n. (See
L. L. L. iii. 1, i.)

Whose epitaph is, ' For, 0, for, 0, the hobby-horse is
For the henvens-a petty oath. M. V. ii. 2, n.

Away! says the fiend, for the neavens.
Fur two ordinaries-during two ordinaries at the same table.
A. W. ii. 3, n.

I did think thee, for two ordinaries, to be a pretty wise

Fur-because. A. W. iii. 5, n.

He stole from France,
As 't is reported, for the king had married him
Against his liking,

For-because. M. M. ii. I, n.

You may not so extenuate his offence,

Fur I have had such faults.
For-on account of. T. i. 1, 1).

I'll warrant him for 'rowning.
Fur-in consequence of. A. 6, S. P. iv. 7, n.

These cheeks are pale for watching for your good.
For-because. Cy. iv. 2, n.

Play judge and executioner, all himself,

For we do fear the law.
For-on account of, because of. M.iii. , n.

Yet I must not,
For certain friends that are both his and mine.
For- because. So, xl.n.

I cannot blame thee for my love thou usest.
For inequality. M. M. v. 1, n.

Do not banish reason
Fur inequality.
For coining. L. iv. 6, n.

No, they cannot touch me for coining.
For-instead of. II. v. 1, n.

Fur charitable pravers,
Shards, flints, and pebbles, should be thrown on her.
Force (v.)-enforce. H. E. iii. 2, n.

If you will now unite in your complaints
And force them with a constancy, the cardinal

Cannot stand under them.
Force (v.)-value, regard. Luc.n.

For me, I firce not argument a straw.
Fore-slow-delay, loiter. H. 6, T. P. ii. 3, n.

Fore-slow no longer, make we hence amain,
Fore-done-destroyed. L. v. 3, n.

Youreldest danghters have fore-dime themselves,

And desperately are dead.
Fore-dves-destroys, undoes. H. ii. 1, n.

This is the very ecstacy of love;

Whose violent property firedves itself.
Foreign commercial laws. C. E. i. 1, 1,

It hath in solemn synods been decreed,
Both by the Syracusans and ourselves,
To admit no traffic to our adverse towns:
Nay, more, If any, born at Ephesis,
Be seen at any Syracusan marts and fairs,
Again, If any Syracasan born,
Come to the bay of Ephesus, he dies,
His goods confiscate to the duke's dispose,
Unless a thousand marks be levied,

To quit the penalty, and to ransom him.
Forestall'd remission-pardon supplicated, not offered freely.
H. 4, S. P. v. 2, n.

And never shall you see that I will beg

A ragged and forestald remissim.
Forfeit (v.)--transgress. M. M. iii. 2, n.

Double and treble admonition, and still forfeit in the
same kind.
Forfeiters. Cy. iii. 2, n.

Though forfeiters you cast in prison, yet

You clasp young Cupid's tables.
Forgetive-inventive. H. 4, S. P.iv. 3, n.

Makes it apprehensive, quick, forgetive.
Forked heads the heads of barbed arrows. A. L. ii. 1, n.

Should, in their own confines, with furked heads

Have their round haunches gor'd.
Furmal--reasonable. T. N. ii. 5, n.

Why, this is evident to any formal capacity.
Form'd as marble will, Luc, n.

For men have marble, women waxen minds,

And therefore are they form'd as marble will.
Furmer ensign-ensign in the van. J. C. v. 1, n.

Coming from Sardis, on our furmer ensiyn

Two mighty eagles fell.
Forres, moors near M. i. 2, in

Camp near Furres.
Forres, town of. M. 1. 4, i.

Forres. A room in the Palace.
Furspent-wearied out. H. 4, S. P. i. 1, n.

After him, came spurring hard,
A gentleman almost firspent with speed.
Furspent-wearied. H. 6, T. P. ii. 3, n.

Forspent with toil, as runners with a racc.
Furspoke--spoken against. A. C. iii. , n.

Thou hast firspoke my being in those sus.

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