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Reckoning, estimation; I. ii. 4.
ing of both of us; Il. iii. 51. Respective, regardful; III. i. 125. Rest you merry, i.e. God rest you merry, God keep you merry; a form of salutation mostly used at parting; I. ii. 64.
Retorts, throws back; III. i. 166. Ropery, roguery, tricks [Folio 4, "Roguery"; (Quarto 1), "roperipe"]; II. iv. 149.
Pretty fool, a term of endearment; I. Rosemary, a herb used at bridals and
Prevails, avails; III. iii. 60.
Prick, point; II. iv. 119.
II. iv. 21.
Prince of cats (used with reference to Tybalt, the name of the cat in Reynard the Fox); II. iv. 19. Princox, pert boy, saucy boy; I. v. 87.
Procures, causes her to come; III. v. 68.
Prodigious, monstrous; I. v. 141.
Pump, low shoe; II. iv. 62.
Punto reverso, a back-handed stroke in fencing; II. iv. 27. Purge, clear from suspicion; V. iii. 226.
Purged, cleared from smoke (Johnson conj., "urg'd"; Collier MS., 'puff'd”); I. i. 189.
burials; IV. v. 79.
Rote; "did read by rote and could not spell," "consisted of phrases learned by heart, but knew nothing of the true characters of Love" (Schmidt); II. iii. 88.
Runagate, vagabond; III. v. 90. Runaway's (v. Note); III. ii. 6. Rush'd; "r. aside the law," with partial eagerness eluded the law (Capell conj. and Long MS., "push'd"; Collier MS., "brushd" ");
III. iii. 26.
Rushes, the covering of the floors; I. iv. 36.
| Sack, destroy; III. iii. 107.
Sadness, seriousness; I. i. 197, 200.
Set abroach, incited, caused; I. i. 103. Set up my rest, make up my mind, remain; a phrase taken from gaming; V. iii. 110.
Shield; "God s.," God forbid; IV. i. 41.
Shift, change; I. v. 2.
Shrift, confession and consequent absolution; IV. ii. 15. Shrived, given absolution; II. iv. 184. Simpleness, folly (Quarto 1, "wilfulness"); III. iii. 77.
Simples, medicinal herbs; V. i. 40. Single-soled, contemptible; II. iv. 69.
Sirrah, a term of address to an in-
Slip, used with a play upon slip=a
IV. v. 61.
Some other where elsewhere; I. i. 196. Sometime, sometimes; I. iv. 79. Soon-speeding, quickly acting, quickly despatching; V. i. 60.
Sort, choose, select; IV. ii. 34. Sorted out, found out, discovered; III. v. 110.
Spanish blades, Spanish swords; Toledo, in Spain, was famous for the temper of its swords; I. iv. 84 Sped, despatched, undone; III. i. 92. Spite, vexation; II. i. 27.
"in s. of me," in defiance, to my mortification; I. i. 78.
Spleen, heat, impetuosity; III. i. 159. Spoke him fair, spoke to him with gentle words; III. i. 155.
Starveth, "looks out hungrily "; V.
State; "here stands all your s.,"
"" linger; III. iii. 148
Stay'd, delayed; V. iii. 25L
Stoccata, a thrust in fencing ("Alla
retiring, unfamiliar; III. ii. 15. Stratagems, amazing deeds; III.v.211. Strucken, struck; I. i. 230. Substantial (quadrisyllabic); II.ii.141. Surcease, cease to beat; IV. i. 97. Swashing, dashing (Quartos 2, 3, Folios, "washing"); I. i. 62. Sweeting, a kind of sweet apple; II. iv 83.
Sweet water, perfumed waters; V. iii. 14.
Swounded, swooned; III. ii. 56.
Teen, sorrow (Folios 2, 3, 4, "teeth"); | Truckle-bed, a bed running on wheels,
I. iii. 13.
Temper, mix; III. v. 98.
Tender, bid, offer; III. iv. 12.
, hold, regard; III. i. 72.
Tetchy, fretful, peevish; I. iii.
Towards, at hand; I. v. 123.
to be pushed under another, called a standing-bed; II. i. 39.
Versal, universal; II. iv. 212.
Toy, folly, idle fancy; IV. i. View, outward appearance; I. i.
-, sight; I. i. 169. Visor, mask; I. v. 24.
Ware, aware; I. i. 123,
Wax; "a man of w.,' as pretty as if he had been modelled in wax; I. iii. 76.
Waxes, grows; I. v. 127.
Well said, well done; I. v. 87.
With, by; I. iv. 57.
through; V. iii. 50.
Withal, with, by it; I. i. 111.
Writ, written; I. iii. 82.
Wrought, brought about; III, v. 145.
"what dares," how dare; I. Yet not, not yet; II. ii. 58.
What, who; I. v. 113.
Yond, yonder; I. v. 129.
'Zounds, a contraction of "God's wounds"; an oath (Folios "Come"); III. i. 51.
Prologue, omitted in Folios.
I. i. 22. 'cruel'; so Quartos 4, 5; Quartos 2, 3, Folios read 'ciuil,' and 'civil.' I. i. 100. 'farther'; so Quartos 2, 4; Quarto 5, ‘further'; Quarto 3, Folios 1, 2, 3, 'Fathers'; Folio 4, ' Father's.'
I. i. 119. ‘drave me to walk abroad'; Pope (from Quarto 1), ' drew me from company'; Theobald, 'drew me to walk abroad.'
I. i. 126. Which then most sought where most might not be found'; Pope (from Quarto 1), 'That most are busied, when they're most alone'; Keightley, "Which there , etc.; Herr conj. 'Which then most sought where many .'; Allen conj. 'which then most sought where more . . ..
I. i. 151. ‘sun'; Theobald's emendation of Quartos and Folios, ' same.' I. i. 170. 'see pathways to his will'; Staunton conj. 'set pathways to our will'; Hanmer, '
I. i. 183. Why such is'; Seymour conj. 'Why such is, merely'; Collier MS., 'Why such, Benvolio, is '; Mommsen conj. Why, such, Benvolio, such is'; Keightley, Why, gentle cousin, such is'; Orger conj. Why, such a love is.' I. i. 188. ' raised'; Pope's correction (from Quarto 1); Quartos, Folios, 'made.'
I. i. 200. 'Bid a sick man in sadness make'; so (Quarto 1) Quartos 4, 5; Quartos 2, 3, Folio 1 read 'A sicke man in sadnesse makes'; Folios 2, 3, 4, 'A sicke man in good sadnesse makes.'
I. i. 209. From love's weak childish bow she lives unharm'd'; Grant White conj. "Gainst encharm'd'; Quartos, Folios, 'vncharmd'; Collier
I. i. 214. with beauty dies her store'; Theobald reads with her dies Beauty's Store'; Keightley, with her dies beauty store.'
I. ii. 15. She is the hopeful lady of my earth'; Johnson conj. 'She is the hope and stay of my full years.'
I. ii. 25. 'make dark heaven light'; Theobald reads 'make dark heaven's light'; Warburton, ‘make dark even light'; Jackson conj. 'mask dark heaven's light'; Daniel conj. ' mock dark heaven's light.'
I. ii. 26. 'young men'; Johnson conj. ' yeomen.'
I. ii. 32. 'Which on more view,' etc.; so Quartos 4, 5; Quartos 2, 3, Folios, 'one' for 'on'; Quarto 1, Such, amongst view of many myne being one'; perhaps we should read with Mason, Whilst on more view of many, mine being one'; many readings have been proposed.