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Of, II. ii. 93, on; II. iv. 25, with;
Mids. Night Dr., III. ii. 42.
Old swearing, IV. ii. 19, old is here
an intensive, and the phrase is
your charge, IV. i. 272, at your
Opinion, I. i. 11, III. v. 67, four
Opinion Of, I. i. 100, reputation
Opposed, II. ix. 64, three sylla-
Ore-lookt (o'erlook'd), III. ii. 16,
manifestation; ostents, II. viii.
Out.. envies (envy's) reach, IV.
Pageants, I. i. 14, shows;_Mids.
Passion, IV. i. 56, used in the
Patch, II. v. 49, a name given to a
Paund (pawn'd), III. v. 78,
rently, when used with the condi-
Pied, I. iii. 82, spotted; Temp.,
Pil'd, I. iii. 87, peeled. See note,
Placed, II. vi. 64, two syllables.
Poesie (poesy), V. i. 168, a motto
same sense; Mids. Night Dr.,
Puts, III. ii. 20, a form of the verb
Quaint, III. iv. 72, ingenious,
gard for the world; an exceptional use of 'upon." Rest, II. ii. 98, the highest stake
ventured was called the 'rest.' See note, p. 147.
Richly left, I. i. 170, left rich, as is still commonly said, 'left welloff.'
Ripe wants, I. iii. 64, urgent wants, not to be delayed, but, like ripe fruit, gathered.
Riping, II. viii. 43, ripeness or maturity of the time. Rode (road), V. i. 314, harbor,port; rodes, I. i. 22.
Round hose, I. ii. 71. See note, p. 128.
Ruine (ruin), II. ix. 50, refuse, rubbish.
Salarino, stress on first syllable, Sál-ahr-ee-no.
Salerio, stress on second syllable, Sah-ley-ree-o.
Sand-blinde (blind), II. ii. 34, dim of sight. See note, p. 145. Satisfied Ŏf, V. i. 324-5, satisfied about or concerning. Say you by, I. ii. 52, about, concerning.
Scant, III. ii. 118, V. i. 161, moderate, cut short. Scanted, II. i. 22, restricted. Scrubbed, V. i. 182, two syllables, small, ill-favored; used here only. See note, p. 210. Seald (sealed) under for another, I. ii. 78, became his surety for another. Sealed, II. viii. 20, two syllables. Searecloath (cerecloth), II. vii. 53, a cloth dipped in melted wax to be used as a shroud; used here only. See note, p. 154.. Seasons, IV. i. 208, III. ii. 82, tem
Selfe (self) way, I. i. 157, same way; 3 Hen. VI, III. i. 13; Rich. II, I. ii. 25. Sencible (sensible), II. viii. 51, here equivalent to substantial'; II. ix. 94, palpable to the senses; generally means 'sensitive'; Love's Lab., IV. iii. 356. Shall seeke (seek) all day, I. i. 125, shall and 'should' are often used in all three persons by
Elizabethan writers to denote mere futurity.
Should appeare (appear), III. ii. 289, would appear; the old use of 'shall' instead of 'will' is common in Sh.; Jul. Cæs., II. ii. 50. Shrewd, III. ii. 257, bad, evil. Shrive me, I. ii. 128, absolve me, give me confession.
Sits downe (down), II. vi. 11, in Sh. the ellipsis of a preposition which has been expressed before the relative is common; so the meaning implied is 'sits down with'; IV. i. 407; Meas. for Meas., II. ii. 146. Skarfed (scarfed), II. vi. 17, two syllables.
Slubber, II. viii. 42, to do imperfectly, to slur over, to do carelessly; it may also mean to soil or obscure; used only here and in Oth., I. iii. 252.
Smug, III. i. 43, spruce, trim ; Lear, IV. vi. 213; 1 Hen. IV, III. i. 112.
So, I. iii. 174, often used, as here, as a particle of affirmation or assent; 1 Hen. IV, V. iv. 159. Solanio (Salanio), sometimes Salanio in Folios, but Sol. is more often distinct from Sal., which stands for Salarino; stress on second syllable, So-láh-nee-o. Some men there are love not, IV. i. 52, the relative 'who' is omitted here, as in I. i. 184 'which' was left out.
Soone (soon) at, II. iii. 6, about. Sore, V. i. 335, from Anglo-Saxon
sáre, related to the German sehr, very, hence severely, grievously. Sort, I. ii. 100, lot; Tro. & Cres., I. iii. 390.
Speake (speak) me faire (fair) in death, IV. i. 290, speak well of me after my death. Spend, I. i. 162, waste; Mids. Night Dr., III. ii. 77. Spet, I. iii. 116, for 'spit,' an obsolete form occasionally used by Sh.; spets, II. vii. 47. Squandred (squandered), I. iii. 22, scattered. See note, p. 132. Stephano, stress on first syllable, Stéf-ah-no. See note, p. 200. Sterv'd, IV. i. 147, from the Anglo
Saxon steorfan, Old English
Strait (straight), II. ix. 2, straight-
Substance, IV. i. 345, the amount.
Suited, I. ii. 70, dressed; All's
Table, II. ii. 152, used as a term in
III. ii. 165, to sum up.
The which, I. iii. 5, IV. i. 370, ex-
cedent is markedly denoted by
Time, I. i. 138, youth; Two Gen.
To night (to-night), II. v. 21, last
Towards my rest, II. v. 20,
against my peace of mind.
Truth, IV. i. 225, honesty; Meas.
Uncheckt (unchecked), III. i. 4,
Upon more advice, IV. ii. 8, on
Usance, I. iii. 45, I. iii. 145, in-
Vailing, I. i. 32, bending, lower- |
Vaste (vasty), II. vii. 43, two syllables, vas-ty, waste, desolate. Verie (very) friends, III. ii. 233, true, real; from the Old French verai (vrai), in turn from the Latin veracus, derived from verus; Rom. & Jul., III. i. 114; Ham., II. ii. 56.
Waft, V. i. 15, wafted; Errors, II. ii. 110.
Waste, III. iv. 13, spend; As You, II. iv. 102.
Wealth, V. i. 274, weal, welfare. We have not spoke us yet of, II. iv. 5, we have not yet bespoken.
Where, IV. i. 27, whereas; Two Gen. of Ver., III. i. 77. Whiles, I. ii. 129, the genitive singular of while (originally a noun), used as an adverb. Who love I, II. vi. 36, the inflection of "who' is often neglected; directly after a preposition, 'whom' is usually found; Love's Lab., II. i. 5.
Wis, II. ix. 71, know, from the Old English verb wissen, used by Sh. as a verb always, not as the adverbial ywis, 'certainly'; Tam. of Shr., I. i. 67; Rich. III, I. iii. 107; Per., II. prol. 2. Wit, II. i. 23, used here in the original sense of wisdom or foresight.
With imagin'd (imagined) speed, III. iv. 54, all imaginable speed. Without respect, V. i. 111, without regard to circumstances. With so good heart as, I. ii. 124, the Elizabethans used, as here, so with as, instead of 'as.. as." Would, I. iii. 66, used here abso
lutely for 'wish,' ' require.' Would grant continuance, I. i. 134, ellipsis of 'of' before continuance is common to Elizabethan writers.
Yet I have not, II. ix. 96, I have not yet; the Elizabethans often used yet, meaning 'till now,' before a negative where in modern usage this order is reversed. You and I, III. ii. 336, a negligence in the inflections of the pronoun common in Sh.'s time; I. ii. 32; Oth., IV. ii. 5. You are sped, II. ix. 75, done for; Tam. of Shr., V. ii. 185. Your selfe (yourself), II. i. 25, 'myself,'' thyself,' often used in Sh.'s day as the subject of the verb.
You shall hence, III. ii. 329, for you shall go hence'; the ellipsis of the verb, especially after 'will,' was common in Sh.'s time; II. ii. 203.
You should refuse, I. ii. 89, should is here used in the sense of 'ought.'