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Office-business, T. i. 1, n.

Ordnance. H. 4, F. P. ii. 3, i. A plague upon this howling! they are louder Of basilisks, of cannon, culverin. than the weather, or our office.

Orgulon-proud. T. C. Prologue, n. Officers of night-night guard. 0. i. 1, n.

The princes orgulous, their high blood chaf'd. And raise some special officers of night.

Ostent-display. M. V. ii. 2, n. Offices of a mansion. R. S. 1. 2, i.

Use all the observance of civility, Un peopled offices.

Like one well studied in a sad ostent Offices-rooms of hospitality. T. Ath. ii. 2, n.

To please his grandam. When all our offices have been oppress'd

Orphes-goblins. M. W. iv. 4, n. With riotous feeders.

Like urchins, ouphes, and fairies. Old news-rare news. T. S. iii. 2, n.

Out of all whooping-beyond all measure. A. L. iii, Master, master! news, old news.

2,n. Old coil-great bustle. M. A. v. 2, n.

And yet again wonderful, and after that out of Yonder 's old coil at home.

all whooping. Old-faced ancient-old patched-up standard. H. 4, Out three years old-quite three years old. T. i. F. P. iv. 2, n.

2, n. Ten times more dishonourable ragged than an

Then thou wast not old-faced ancient.

Out three years old. Old utis–extreme merriment. H. 4, S. P. ii. 4, n. Out of all cess-excessively. H. 4, F. P. ii. 1, n. By the mass, here will be old utis.

The poor jade is wrung in the withers out of all Old-wold. L. iii. 4, n.

CESS. Swithold footed thrice the old.

Out went the candle. L. i. 4, n. Omen--portentous event. H. i. 1, n.

So, out went the candle, and we were left darkAs harbingers preceding still the fates,

ling. And prologue to the omen coming on.

Out-complete. Cor. iv. 5, n. Omens and prodigies,-from North's Plutarch.'

Thou hast beat me out, J. C. i. 3, i.

Twelve several times. A common slave, &c.

Overflown-flooded, drowned. M. N. D. iv. • On a day.' L. L. L. iv. 3, i.

1,n. On a day, &c.

I would be loth to have you over flown with a On-let us go on. W. T. v. 3, n. It is requir'd honey bag.

You do awake your faith : Then, all stand still : Oversee this will. Luc. n.
On: Those that think it is unlawful business

Thou, Collatine, shalt oversee this will.
I am about, let them de part.

Overture for the wars. Cor. i. 9, n. On his knee-down on his knee. Cor. ii. 2, n.

May these same instruments, which you pro. Tarquin's self he met,

fane, And struck him on his knee.

Never sound more, when drums and trumpets On-of. J. C. i. 2, n.

shall And be not jealous on me, gentle Brutus.

ľ the field prove flatterers! Let courts and Once this once for all, C. E. iii, 1, n.

cities be Once this - Your long experience of her wisdom. Made all of false fac'd soothing, where steel Once-once for all. M. A. i. 1, n. "T is once thou lovest.

As the parasite's silk ! Once—sometimes. H. E. i. 2, n.

Let them be made an overture for the wars! What we oft do best, O id 's. Metamorphoses,' passage in. W. T. iv. 3, i. By sick interpreters, once weak ones, is

o Proserpina! Not ours, or not allow'd.

For the flowers now that frighted thou lett'st One-pronounced on. G. V. ii. 1, n.

fall Val. Not mine; my gloves are on.

From Dis's waggon. Speed. Why, then this may be yours, for this is Owd-owned R. T. iv. 4, n. but one.

The slaughter of the prince that ow'd that Oneyers. H. 4, P. P. ii. 1, n.

crown. Burgomasters and great oneyers.

Ow'd-owned, his own.

L. C. n. Opal-gem whose colours change when viewed in o, that sad breath his spongy lungs bestow'd, 'different lights. T. N. ii. 4, n.

0, all that borrow'd motion, seeming ow'd. Thy mind is a very opal.

Ore-possess. L. L. L. I. 2, n. Open room. M. M. ii. 1, n.

For still her cheeks possess the same,

Which native she doth wwe.
It is an open room, and good for winter.
Ophelia's songs, music of. H. iv. 5, i.

Owe-own. C. E. iii. 1, n.
How should I

Out from the house I owe. your true love know, From another one?

Owe (v.)-possess. T. N. i. 5, n. Opinio-reputation. H. 4, F.P. v. 4, n.

Ourselves we do not moe; Thou hast redeem'd thy lost opinion.

What is decreed must be. Opinion-reputation. T. N. K. iii. 6, n.

Owe, and succeed thy weakness. M. M. ii. 4, n. Might breed the ruin of my name's opinion.

Else let my brother die, Opposite withof a different opinion. T. N. ii. 5, n. If not a feodary, but only he Be opposite with a kinsman.

Owe, and succeed thy weukness. Opposite-adversary. M. M. iii. 2, n.

Owe-own. So. Ixx, n. Or you imagine me too unhurtful an opposite.

Then thon alone kingdoms of hearts shouldst Or-gold in heraldry. Luc. n.

Virtue would stain that or with silver white. Owe (v.)-own. P. v. 1, n. Or e'er-before, sooner than. T. i. 2, n.

Where were you bred ? I would

And how achiev'd you these endowments, which Have sunk the sea within the earth, or e'er

You make more rich to owe? It should the good ship so have swallow'd.

Owes-owns. J.ij. 1, n. Be pleased then Or e'er-before. J. iv. 3, n.

To pay that duty, which you truly owe,

To him that owes it.
Two long days' journey, lords, or e'er we meet.
Orbs-fairy-rings. M. N. D. ii. 1, n.

Ouest--ownest. L. i. 4, n.
And I serve the fairy queen,

Lend less than thou owest. To dew her orbs upon the green.

Ox-yokes. A. L. iii. 3, i. Order-rule, canon of ecclesiastical authority. H. v. The ox hath his bow. 1, n.

Her death was doubtful; Oyes-proclamation(pronounced as a monosyllable). And, but that great command o'ersways the order, M. W. v. 5, n. She should in ground unsanctified have lodg'd. Crier Hobgoblin, make the fairy oyes.

grows soft

owe.

P.

Parts,--parties, party. H. 6, S. P. v. 2, s.

Reigns in the hearts of all our present parts. Pack (v.)-contrive, arrange. T. And. iv. 2, n. Pash. W. T. i. 2, n. His child is like to her, fair as you are :

Thou want’st a rough pash, and the shoots that Go pack with him, and give the mother gold.

I have, Packings-intrigues. Lin. 1, n.

To be full like me. Either in snuffs and packings of the dukes. Pass on-condemn, adjudicate. M. M. ii. 1, n. Paddock-toad. H. iii. 4, n.

What know the laws, For who, that's but a queen, fair, sober, wise

That thieves do pass on thieves ? Would from a paddock, from a bat, a gib,

Passage. A. W. i. 1, n. Such dear concernings hide ?

0, that had ! how sad a passage 't is! Padd ck-toad. M. i. 1, n.

Passed-surpassed. M. W.i. 1, a. Paddeck calls.

The women have so cried and shriek'd at it, Padua. T. S. i.l,i.

that it passed. Fair Padun, nursery of arts.

Passed-was excessive. T.C. i. 2, n.
Pageants. G. V. iv. 4, i.

At Pentecost, All the rest so laughed, that it passed.
When all our pageants of delight were play'd. Passes--passages. M. M. v. 1, n.
Painted cloth. A. L. iii. 2, i.

When I perceive your grace, like power divine, I answer you right painted cloth, from whence Ilath look'd upon my passes. you have studied your questions,

Passes-excels, goes beyond common virtues. T. Painted cloth. Lue. n. (See A. L. iii. i.)

Ath. i. 1, n. Who fears a sentence or an old man's saw

A most incomparable man; breath'd, as it Shall by a painted cloth be kept in awe.

were, Parocke-coin of about three farthings value. H. To an untirable and continuate goodness : iii. 2, n.

He passes.
And now reigns here

Passing-surpassing. H. 6, T. P. v. 1, ».
A very, very-paincke.

O passing traitor, perjur'd, and unjust !
Pair of bases--armour for the legs. P. ii. 1, n. Passionnte-given up io grief. J. ii. 2, n.
I yel am nnprovided

She is sad and passionate.
Of a pair of bases.

Passy-measures pavin. T. N. v. 1, a. Pale (v.)-impale, encircle. 1. 6, T. P. i. 4, n.

Then he 's a rogue and a passy-measures paris; And will you pale your head in Henry's glory?

I hate a drunken rogue. Palliament-robe. T. And i. 2, n.

Patch- pretender. C. E. iii. 1, R. This palliament of white and spotless hue.

Coxcomb, idiot, patch. Pap of hatchet. H. 6, S. P.iv. 7, n.

Patch-fool. M. V. ii. 5, n. Ye shall have a hempen caudle then, and the The patch is kind enough. pap of hatchet.

Patch a quarrel. A. C. ii. 2, . Papers (v.). H. E. i. 1, n.

Jf you 'll patch a quarte, And his own letter

As matter whole you have to make it with, (The honourable board of council out)

It must not be with this. Must fetch him in he papers.

Patched fil-fool in a particoloured coat. M. N.D. • Paradise Lost.' M. N. D. i. 1, i.

iv. 1, n. Ah me! for aught that ever I could read.

But man is but a patched fool.
Parcel gilt-- partially gilt. H. 4, S. P. ii. 1. n. Patient (used as a verb). T. And. I. 2, a.
Thou didst swear to me upon a farcel-gilt goblet.

Putient yourself, madam, and pardon me. Parish top: T. N. i. 3, i.

Patine-small flat dish used in the service of the Till his brains turn o' the toe like a parish top.

altar. M. V. v. 1, n. Parle-speech. G. V. i. 2, n.

Look how the floor of heaven That every day with parle encounter me.

Is thick inlaid with pirtines of bright gold. Parling-speaking: Luc. n.

Path (v.)-walk on a trodden way, move forward But she, that never cop'd with stranger eres, amidst observation. J. C, ii, 1, n.

Could pick no meaning from their parling looks. For if thon path thy native semblance on. Parlous--perilous. M. N. D. ii. 1, n.

Paucas paliatris-few words. T. S. Induction 1,9. By 'r lakin, a purlous fear.

Therefore, paucas prıllabris. Parlous---perilous. A. L. iii. 2, n.

Paul's walk. H. 4, S. P. i. 2, i. Thou art in a pari rus state, shepherd.

I bought him in Paul's, &e.
Parlous-perilous. R. J. i. 3, n.

Paved fountain. M. N. D. ii. 2, n.
It had upon its hrow

By paved finantain, or by rushy brook.
A bump as big as a young cockrel's stone ; Pax. H. F.iii. 6, i.
A parluus knock.

But Exeter bath given the doom of death, Part I had in Gloster's blood-my consanguinity to

For
par

of little price. Gloster. R. S. i. 2, n.

Pay down for our offence by weight-pay the full Alas! the part I had in Gloster's blood

price of our offence. M. M. i. 3, A. Doth more solicit me, than your exclaims.

Thus can the demi-god, Authority, Part with--lepart with. C. E. iii. 1, n.

Make us pay down fur our offence by weight. In debating which was best, we shall part with Pearls de wn sleeres--pearls set on down the sleeves. neither.

M. A. iji. 4, n.
Partake (v.)--take part. So. cxlix. n.

Set with pearls diron slceres.
Canst thou. O cruel! say I love thee not, Peat-pet, spoiled child. T. S. i. 1, n.
When I, against myself, with thee partake?

A pretty peat; 't is best
Partaker-confederate. H. 6. F. P. ii. 4, n.

Put finger in the eye--an she knew why.
For your partaker Poole, and you yoursell, Peel-shaven. H. 6, F.P. i. 3, .
I'll note you in my book of memory.

Peci d priest, dost thou command me to be shut Parted-shared. H. E. v. 2, n.

out? Í had thought

• Peg-a-Ramsey.' T. N. ii. 3, i. They had parted so much honesty among them. Malvolio's a Pey-u-Riimsey, and Three merry Particular-letter of detail. H. 4, S. P. iv. 4, n.

men we be.' Here at more leisure may your highness read; Peerish--silly. C. E. iv. I, n. With every course, in his particular.

Why, thou peevish sheep! Parting of Antony and his friends,- from North's Peise (v.)-weigh. R. T. v. 3, #. • Plutarch.' A. C. iii. 9, i.

Lest leaden slumber peise me down to-morrow. Friends, come hither.

Peised-poised. J. ii. 2, n. Parthians. Cy. i. 7, i.

The world, who of itself is peised well, Or, like the Parthian, I shall flying tight.

Made to run even.

Luc. n.

ear.

Peize (v.)-keep in suspense, upon the balance. Pheese (v.)—to beat. T. S. Induction 1, n.
M. V. iii. 2, n.

I lì pheese you, in faith.
I speak too long; but 't to peize the time. Philips-sparrow! J. i. 1, n.
Pelican. H. iv. 5, 1.

Ġur. Good leave, good Philip.
Like the kind, life-rend'ring pelican.

Bast.

Philip !--sparrow ! Pelleted-formed into pellets, or small balls. L. Phill-horse-horse in the shafts. M. V. ii. 2, n. C. 2.

Thou hast got more hair on thy chin than Laund'ring the silken figures in the brine

Dobbin my phill-horse has on his tail. 'That season'd woe had pelleted in tears.

Philosopher's two stones. II. 4, S. P. iii. 2, n. Pelt (v.)-be clamorous.

And it shall go hard, but I will make him a Another smother'd seems to pelt and swear.

philusupher's two stimes to me. Pelting-petty, contemptible. M. N. D. ii. 2, n. Phraseology of the time of Elizabeth. H. 1. 2,i. Have every pelting river made so proud.

More than the scope Pelting-paltry, petty. K. S. ii. 1, n.

Of these dilated articles allow. Like to a tenement, or pelting farm.

Pick (v.)--pitch. Cor. i. 1, n.. Pelting-petty, of little worth. L. ii. 3, n. (See

As high
R. S. ii. 1, n.)

As I could pick my lance.
Poor pelting villages, sheep-cotes, and mills. Picked-trimmed. L. L. L. v. 1, n.
Peltıng-petty. T. C. iv. 5. n.

He is too picked.
We have had pelting wars, since you refus'd Picked-spruce, aflected, smart. H. v. 1, n.
The Grecians' cause.

The age is grown so picked.
Penalty of Adam. A. L. ii. 1, n.

Picked man of countries. J.i. 1, n. Here feel we not the penalty of Adum.

Why, then I suck my teeth, and catechise Penitent-in the sense of doing penance. C. E.i. My picked man of countries. 2, n.

Pickers and stealers-hands. H. iii. 2, n. But we, that know what 't is to fast and pray,

So I do still, by these pickers and stealers. Are penitent for your delault to-day.

Pickt hatch. M. W. ii. 2, n.
Pense-pronounced as a dissyllable. M. W. v. 5, n. To your manor of Pickt-hatch, go.
And Honi soit qui mal y pense, write.

Picture-person. G. V. ii. 4.n.
Pensioners. M. W.ij. 2, i.

'T is but her picture I have yet beheld. Nay, which is more, pensiimers.

Pierced-penetrated. 0. i. 3, n. Pensumers-courtiers. M. N. D. ii. 1, n.

I never yet did hear The cowslips taller pensioners be.

That the bruis'd heart was pierced through the Pennies. MW, ii, 2, i. I will not lend thee a penny.

Pight - settled, pitched. L. ii. 1, n. Peaner-case for holding pens. T. N. K. iii. 5, n.

When I dissuaded him from his intent, At whose great feet I offer up my penner.

And found him pight to do it. Pennyworth of sugar. H. 4, F. P. ii. 4, n. (See Pilch-r--scabbard. R. J. ii. 1, n. H. 4, F. P. i. 2, 1.)

Will you pluck your sword out of his pilcher ? To sweeten which name of Ned I give thee this Pil'd esteem'd. H. 6, F. P i. 4, n. pennyworth of sugar.

And craved death, Pepper gingerbread-spice gingerbread. H. 4, F. P. Rather than I would be so pild esteem'd. iii. 1, n.

Pilgrims. G. V. ii. 7, i.
And leave in sooth,

A true devoted pilgrim.
And such protest of
pepper gingerbread,

Pill'd-peeled. M. V. i. 3, n. To velvet-guards, and Sunday citizens.

The skilful shepherd pilld me certain wands. Perfect-assured. W. T. iii. 3, n.

Pillorv. G. V. iv. 4, i. Thou art perfrct then, our ship hath touch'd I have stood on the pillory. upon

Pin-centre of a target." R. J. ii. 4, n. The deserts of Bohemia?

The very pin of his heart cleft with the blind Perfect-assured. Cy.iii. 1, n.

bow-boy's butt-shaft. I am per fect

Pin and web. W. T. i. 2, n. (See L. ii. 4, n.) That the Pannonians and Dalmatians, for

And all

eyes

blind Their liberties, are now in arms.

With the pin and web. Perfuming rooms. M. A. i. 3, i.

Pinch'd-painted. G. V. iv. 4, n. Smoking a musty room.

And pinch'd the lily-tincture of her face. Periapts-amulets, charms. H. 6, F. P. v. 3, n. Pinch d-petty, contemptible. W. T. ii. 1, n. Now help, ye charming spells, and periapts.

He has discover'd my design, and I
Period-end.
M. W.iv, 2, n.

Remain a pinch'd thing.
There would be no period to the jest.

Pinnace-small vessel attached to a larger. M. W. Perish-used actively. H. 6, S. P. 11. 2, n.

i. 3, n. Because thy tlinty heart, more hard than they, Sail like my pinnace to these golden shores. Might in thy palace perish Margaret.

Pioned and twilled brims. T. iv. 1, n. Periwig. G. V. iv. 4, i. A colourd periwig.

Thy banks with piomed and twilled brims, Perjure wearing papers. L. L. L. iv. 3, 1.

Which spongy April at thy hest betrims. He comes in like a perjure wearing papers.

Pipe-wine. M. W. iii. 2, n. Perspectives. R. S. ii. 2, 1.

I think I shall drink in pipe-wine first with him. Like perspectires, which, rightly gaz'd upon, Pipes of corn. M. N. D. ii. 2, i. Show nothing but confusion,-ey'd awry,

Playing on pipes of corn. Distinguish form.

Pittie-Ward. M. W. iii, 1, n. Pervert (v.)-avert. Cy. ii. 4, n.

Marry, sir, the pittie ward, the park-ward. Let's follow him, and pervert the present wrath Place-abiding-place. A. L. ii. 3, n. He hath against himself.

This is no place, this house is but a butchery. Peruse (v.)-examine. H. iv. 7, n.

Places--honours. W. T. i. 2, n.
He, being remiss,

Thy places shall
Most generous, and free from all contriving,

Still neighbour mine.
Will not peruse the foils.

Plantain-leaf. R. J. i. 2, 1.
Pew fellow-companion, occupiers of the same seat. Your plantain leaf is excellent for that.
R. T. iv. 4, n.
This carnal cur

Planched-planked, made of boards. M. M. iv. 1, n. Preys on the issue of his mother's body,

And to that vineyard is a planched gate.
And makes her pew felloro with others' moan. Plantagenet. J. i. 1, i.
Pheere-companion, mate. P. i. Gower, n.

Arise sir Richard, and Plantagenet.
This kin unto him took a pheere,

Plate armour. H. F. iv. Chorus, i. Who died and left a female heir.

With busy hammers closing rivets up.

pour John.

you limbs

Plates-pieces of silver money. A. C. v. 2, n. Pomegranate-tree. R. J. iii. 5, i.
Realms and islands were

Nightly she sings on yon pomegranate-tree. As plates dropp'd from his pocket.

Pomewater-a species of apple. L. L, L, iv. 2, a. Platforms-plans. H. 6, F. P. ii. 1, n.

Ripe as a pomewater.
And lay new platforms to endamage them. Poor fool is hang'd. L. v. 3, n.
Platonism. H. F. i. 2, i.

And my pour fool is hangd! No, no, no life. For government, &c.

Pour Juha-hake, dried and salted. R. J. i. 1, s. Plausibly - with expressions of applause, with ac 'T is well thou art not fish; if thou hadst, thou clamation. Luc. n.

hadst been The Romans plausibly did give consent

Purt-state, show. T. S. i. 1, n. To Tarquin's everlasting banishment.

Keep house, and port, and servants, as I should. Play-pheers--playfellows. T. N. K. iv. 3, n.

Port-appearance, carriage. M. V. i. 1, n. Learn what maids have been her companions By something showing a more swelling port. and play pheers:

Portable. M. iv. 3, n.
Play the men-behave like men.
T. i. 1, n.

All these are portable
Where's the master? Play the men.

With other graces weighd. Pleachd-folded. A. C. iv. 12, n.

Portage-port holes. H. P. iii. 1, n. Thy master thus with pleach'd arms.

Then lend the eye a terrible aspect; Please you wit-be pleased to know. P. iv. 4, n.

Let it pry through the portage of the head, Now please you wit

Like the brass cannon. The epitaph is for Marina writ.

Possess (v.)-inform. T. N. ii. 3, . Plighted-plaited, folded. L. i. 1, n.

Possess us, possess us, tell us something of him. Time shall unfold what plighted cunning hides. Possess'd—informed. M. V. i. 3, n. Plot--spot. H. 6, S. P. ii. 2, n.

Is he yet possessid And, in this private plot, be we the first

How much you would. That shall salute our rightful sovereign.

Possessid-informed. M. M. iv. 1,8. Pluck off-descend. H. E. ii. 3, n.

And that I have possess'd him, my most stay Old Lady. What think you of a duchess ? have Can be but brief.

Possess'd. R. S. ii. 1, s.
To bear that load of title?

Deposing thee before thou wert possessid,
Anne.
No, in truth.

Which art possess'd now to de pose thyself.
Old Lady. Then you are weakly made: Pluck Possessions; in two senses: 1, lands; 2, mental
of a little;

endowments, G. V. v. 2, n. I would not be a young count in your way,

Thurio. Considers she my prissessions For more than blushing comes to.

Proteus. O, ay; and pities them. Plurisy-abundance. H. iv. 7, n.

Thurio. Wherefore ? For goodness, growing to a plurisy,

Proteus. That they are out by lease. Dies in his own too much.

Post indeed. C. E. i. 2, n.
Plurisy-fulness. T. N. K. v. 1, n. (See H. iv. If I return, I shall be post indeed.
7, n.)

Powder-flask. R. J. iii. 3, i.
That heal'st with blood

Like powder in a skill-less soldier's fisk.
The earth when it is sick, and eurost the world Power of medicine, experiments upon the. Cy. i.
Of the plurisy of people.

6, i. Plutarch's description of the prowess of Coriolanus.

Your highness Cor. i. 3, i.

Shall from this practice but make hard your To a cruel war I sent him ; from whence he

heart. returned, his brows bound with oak.

Practice-craft, subornation. M. M. v. 1, #. Plutarch's narrative of the war against the Volces. Or else thou art suborn'd against his honour Cor. i. 4, i.

In hateful practice. Before Corioli.

Practice---artifice. H. E. i. 1, n. Pockets. G. V. iii. 1, i.

I shall perish Even in the milk white bosom of thy love.

Under device and practice. Pockets in stays. H. ii. 2, n.

(See G. V. ii. Prank'd up-dressed splendidly, decorated. W.T. 1, i.).

iv. 3, n. In her excellent white bosom these.

And me, poor lowly maid, Poesy-motto. H. iii. 2, n.

Most goddess like prank'd up. Is this a prologue, or the poesy of a ring ?

Prayers cross.

M, M. ii. 2, n.
Puint-particular spot. M. iv. 3, n.

Amen:
With ten thousand warlike men,

For I am that way going to temptation,
All ready at a point.

Where prayers cross. Print-device--minutely exact. A. L. iii. 2, n. (See Precise. M. M. iii. 1, n. T. N. ii. 5, n.)

The precise Angelo. You are rather point-device in your accoutre Precisian. M. W. ii. 1, n. ments,

Though love use reason for his precisiaa. Puint-derice-exactly. T. N. ii. 5, n.

Preferred-offered. M. N. D. iv. 2, n. I will be point-device, the very man.

The short and the long is, our play is preferred. Point-devise-nice to excess.

L. L. L. v. 1, n.

Proinises of homage-circumstances of homage preSuch insociable and point-devise companions. mised. T. i. 2, n. Poisons, laws respecting the sale of. R. J. v. l, i.

In lieu o' the premises Whose sale is present death in Mantua.

Of homage, and I know not how much tribute. Poize-balance. O, iii. 3, n.

Presence. J. i. 1, n.
Nay, when I have a suit

Lord of thy presence, and no land beside.
Wherein I mean to touch your love indeed, Presents of wine. M. W. ii. 2, i.
It shall be full of poize and difficult weight,

Hath sent your worship a morning's draught of And fearful to be granted.

sack Poking-sticks. W. T. iv. 3, i.

Prest-ready. M. V. i. 1, . Poking-sticks of steel.

And I am prest unto it. Polacks-Poles. H. i. 1, n.

Prest-ready. 'P. iv. Gower, n. He smote the sledded Polacks on the ice.

The pregnant instrument of wrath Polled-cleared. Cor. iv. 5, n.

Prest for this blow. He will mow all down before him, and leave Prester John. M. A, ii. 1, i. his passage polled.

Bring you the length of Prester John's foot. Pomander. W. T. iv. 3, i.

Pretence-design. G. V. iii. 1, n. Pomander.

Hath made me publisher of this pretener.

Pretence-design. W. T. iii. 2, n.

Prone-forward. Cy. v. 4, n. The pretence thereof being by circumstances Unless a man would marry a gallows, and beget partly laid open.

young gibbets, I never saw one so prune. Pretence--purpose. L. i. 2, n.

Prime-having inclination or propensity, self-willed, I daro pawn down my life for him that he hath head-strong. Luc, n. writ this to feel my affection to your honour, and 0, that prone lust should stain so pure a bed! to no other pretence of danger.

Propagation. M. M. i. 3, n. Pretend-intend. H. 6, F. P. iv. 1, n.

Only for propagation of a dower And none your foes but such as shall pretend

Remaining in the coffer of her friends, Malicious practices against his state.

Proper-fulse-handsome false. T. N. ii. 2, n. Pretend (v.)-propose. M. ii. 4, n.

How easy is it for the proper-false What good could they pretendi

In women's waxen hearts to set their forms! Pretended-intended. G. V. ii. 6, n.

Properties-a theatrical phrase. M. N. D. i. 2, n. Or their disguising, and pretended flight.

'In the mean time I will draw a bill of properties. Pretended-proposed. Luc. n.

Prophecies. L. iii. 2, i.
Reward not hospitality

When priests are more in word than matter. With such black payment as thou hast pretended. Proposed-purposed.

II. iv. 4, n. Prevented-anticipated, gone before. T. N, iii. 1, n. Ham Good sir, whose powers are these?

I will answer you with gait and entrance: But Cap. They are of Norway, sir. we are prevented.

Ham.

How proposed, sir ? Prevented-gone before, anticipated. H. 6, P. P. Protest (v.)-declare openly. T. Ath. iv. 3, n. iv. I, n.

Do villainy, do, since you protest to do 't
But that I am prerented,

Like workmen. I should have begg'd I might have been em Proud to be su valiant-proud of being so valiant, ployd.

Cor. i. 1, n. Price of sheep. H. 4, S. P. iii. 2, i.

The present wars devour him: he is grown A score of good ewes may be worth ten pounds. Too proud to be so valiant. Prick-song-music pricked, or noted down. R. J. Provost --keeper of prisoners. M. M. ii. 1, n. ii. 4, n.

Enter Angelo, Escalus, a Justice, Prunust. He fights as you sing prick-song.

Pruning-preening, trimming up L. L. L. iv. Pricket. L. L. L. iv, 2, n.

3, n. 'T was a pricket.

Or spend a minute's time Prince of cats. R. J. ii. 4, n.

In pruning me. Ben, Why, what is Tybalt?

Public shows. T. ii. 2, i. Mer. More than prince of cats.

Were I in England now, &c. Principals-strongest timbers of a building. P. iii. Puck. M. N. D. ii. 1, i. 2, n.

That shrewd and knavish sprite, Sir, our lodgings, standing bleak upon the sea, Callid Robin Good fellow. Shook as the earth did quake;

Pudder-pother. L. iii. 2, n. The very principals did seem to rend,

Let the great gods, And all to topple.

That keep this dreadful pudder o'er our head. Princo. - coxcomb. R. J. i. 5, n.

Pugging. W. T. iv. 2, n. You are a princor; go.

Doth set my pugging tooth on edge. Prizer. A. L. ii. 3, n.

Puke-stocking-puce stocking. H. 4, F. P. ii. 4, n. The bony prizer of the humorous duke.

Nott-pated, agate ring, puke-stocking. Probal-probable. 0. ii. 3, n.

Pull in resolution. M. v 5, n. When this advice is free, I give, and honest,

I pull in resolution, and begin Probil to thinking, and indeed the course

To doubt the equivocation of the fiend. To win the Moor again?

Pump-shoe. R. J. ii. 4, n. Process-summons. A. C. i. 1, n.

Why, then is my pump well flowered. Where's Fulvia's processi

Pun (v.)-pound. T. c. ii. 1, n. Procures. P. P. n.

He would pun thee into shivers with his fist. My curtail dog, that wont to have play'd, Pupil age-young age. H. 4, F. P. ii. 4, n. Plays not at all, but seems afraid ;

Since the old days of goodman Adam, to the With sighs so deep,

pupil age of this present twelve o'clock at mid. Procurcs to weep,

night. In howling-wise, to see my doleful plight. Purchase--theft. H. 4, P. P. ii. 1, n. Prodigious—preternatural. J.ii. 1, n.

Thou shalt have a share in our purchase. Lame, foolish, crooked, swart, prodigious.

Puritans. T. N. ii. 3, i. Proface-much good may it do you H. 4, S. P. v. Dost thou think, because thou art virtuous, 3, n.

there shall be no more cakes and ale? Master page, good master page, sit: proface! Puritans, allusion to. A. W. i. 3, i. Professum-declaration of purpose. A. W. ii. 1, n. Though honesty be no puritain, yet it will do no

With one, that, in her sex, her years, profession. hurt; it will wear the surplice of humility over Projection-forecast, preparation. H. F. ii. 4, n. the black gown of a big heart. So the proportions of defence are fillid;

Purl'd. Luc. n. Which, of a weak and niggarılly projection,

Thin winding breath, which purld up to the Doth like a miser spoil his coat with scanting

sky A little cloth.

Purpuse-conversation. M. A. iii. I, n.
Prologue arm’d. T. C. Prologue, n.

There will she hide her,
And hither am I come

To listen our purpose.
A prologue arm d.

Push-thrust, defiance. M. A. v. 1. n. Prologue, subjects of, noticed. H. E. i. i.

And made a push at chance and sufřerance.
Promis'd end-end of the world foretold in the Put on (v.)-instigate. Cy. v. 1.».
Scriptures. L. v. 3, n.

Gods! if you
Kent.
Is this the promis'd endi

Should have ta'en vengeance on my faults, Edy. Or image of that horror ?

I never
Prompture-suggestion. M. M. ii. 4, n.

Had liv'd to put on this.
I 'll to my brother:

Put to know--cannot avoid knowing. M. M. i.
Though he hath fallen by prompture of the blood. 1,n.
Prone-humble. M. M. i. 3, n.

Since I am put to knore, that your own science. For in her youth

Puts the period often from his place. Luc. n. There is a prone and speechless dialect

She puts the period often from his place, Such as moves men.

And 'midst the sentence so her accent breaks. Vol. XII.

2 N

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