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Passing, adv. surpassingly, exceedingly. M. N's
Dr. II. I.

Passion, v.i. to have feelings. Temp. v. 1.
Passionate, v. t. to suffer. T. A. 111. 2.
Passy-measure, sb. a kind of dance. Tw. N. v. 1.
Pastry, sb. the room where pastry was made.
R. & J. IV. 4.

Patch, sb. a mean fellow. Temp. III. 2.
Patched, p.p. dressed in motley. M. N's Dr. IV. 1.
Patchery, sb. trickery. T. & Čr. II. 3.
Path, v.i. to walk. J. C. II. I.

Pathetical, adj. affected, hypocritical. As you
Like it. IV. I.

Patient, v.r. to make patient, to compose. T. A.

I. 2.

Patine, sb. the metal disc on which the bread is placed in the administration of the Eucharist. M. of V. v. 1.

Pattern, v.t. to give an example of. Wint. Tale,
III. 2. Afford a pattern for. M. for M. II. 1..
Pauca verba, few words. Merry Wives, I. 1.
Paucas, adj. few, a cant word. Ind. to Tam. of S.
Pavin, sb. a dance. Tw. N. v. I.

Pax, sb. a small image of Christ. H. V. III. 6.
Pay, v.t. to despatch. 1 H. IV. II. 4.

Peat, sb. a term of endearment for a child. Tam. of S. I. I.

Pedascule, sb. a pedant, schoolmaster. Tam. of S.


Peer, v.i. to peep out. R. & J. 1. 1.

Peize, v.t. to balance, weigh down. John, 11. 2;
R. III. v. 3.

Pelting, adj. paltry. M. for M. 11. 2.
Perdu, adj. lost. Lear, IV. 7.

Perdurable, adj. durable. H. V. IV. 5.

IV. 4.

Plain song, sb. a simple air. H. V. III. 2.
Plaited, .. intricate. Lear, I. 1.
Planched, adj. made of boards. M. for M. IV. 1.
Plantation, so. colonizing, planting a colony.
Temp. II. 1.

Plausive, adj. plausible. All's Well, 1. 2.
Pleached, adj. interwoven. Much Ado, 1. 2.
Point, sb. a lace furnished with a tag by which
the breeches were held up. 1 H. IV. II. 4.
Point-de-vice, adj derived from the French, fault-
less. Tw. N. II. 5.

Poise, sb. balance. M. for M. II. 4. Doubt. Lear, II. 1.

Polled, p.p. bare. Cor. IV. 5.

Pomander, sb. a perfumed ball. Wint. Tale, IV. 4.
Pomewater, sb. a kind of apple. L's L's L. IV. 2.
Poor-john, so. a herring. Temp. 11. 2.
Popinjay, sb. a parrot. 1 H. IV. 1. 3.
Port, sb. pomp, state. Tam. of S. 1. 1.
Port, sb. a gate. 2 H. IV. IV. 4.
Portable, adj. bearable. Mac. iv. 3.
Portance, sb. conduct, behaviour. Cor. 11. 3.
Possess, v. t. to inform. Tw. N. II. 3.
Potch, v. i. to push violently. Cor. I. 10.
Potent, sb. a potentate. John, 11. 2.
Pouncet-box, sb. a box for holding perfumes. 1 H.
IV. I. 3.

Power, sb. forces, army. 2 H. IV. 1. 1.

Practice, sb. wicked stratagem. Tw. N. v. 1. Practisant, so. a confederate. 1 H. VI. III. 2. Prank, v. t. to dress up. Wint. Tale, Iv. 3; Cor.


Precept, sb. a justice's summons. 2 H. IV. v. I. Preciously, adv. in business of great importance. Temp. 1. 2.

Perdy, int. a euphemism for Par Dieu. Com. of E. Pregnancy, sb. fertility of invention. 2 H. IV. 1. 2. Pregnant, adj. fertile of invention. M. for M. I. 1. Ready. Ham. III. 2. Obvious. M. for M. II. I.

Perfect, adj. certain. Wint. Tale, III. 3.
Perfect, v.t. to inform perfectly. M. for M. iv. 3.
Periapts, sb. charms worn round the neck. 1 H.
VI. v. 3.

Perjure, sb. a perjured person. L's L's L. IV. 3.
Persever, v. to persevere. Two Gent. III. 2.
Perspective, sb. a telescope, or some sort of
optical glass. Tw. N. v. i.

Pew-fellow, sb. a comrade. R. III. IV. 4. Pheeze, v.. to comb, fleece, curry. Ind. to Tam. of S.; T. & Cr. 11. 3.

Pia-mater, sb. the membrane covering the brain,
the brain itself. Tw. N. 1. 5.
Pick, v.t. to pitch, throw. H. VIII. v. 3.
Picked, adj. chosen, selected. John, I. 1.
Pickers (and stealers), sb. the fingers, used ridicu-
lously. Ham. III. 2.

Picking, adj. insignificant. 2 H. IV. I. 1.
Pickt-hatch, sb. a place noted for brothels. Merry
Wives, II. 2.

Pied, adj. motley-coated, wearing the motley coat
of a jester. Temp. III. 2.
Pieled,p.p. shaven. 1 H. VI. 1. 3.
Pight, p.p. pitched. T. & Cr. v. 11.
Pilcher, so a scabbard. R. & J. III. 1.
Pill, v.i. to pillage Tim. IV. I.

Pin, sb. a malady of the eye. Lear, III. 4. The
centre of a target. L's L's L. IV. 1; R. & J. 11.4.
Pinfold, so. a pound, a place to confine lost cattle.
Two Gent. I. I.

Pioned, pp. digged. Temp. III. 3.

Placket, sb. a petticoat-front. Wint. Tale, IV. 3.

Prenominate, v. t. to name beforehand, to prophesy. T. & Cr. IV. 5.

Pre-ordinance, sb. old-established law. J. C. III. 1.
Presence, sb. the presence-chamber. H. VIII.
III. 1. High bearing. M. of V. 111. 2.
Prest, adj. ready. M. of V. I. I.
Pretence, sb. design. Wint. Tale, III, 2.
Pretend, v. t. to portend. 1 H. VI. IV. I. To
intend. Mac. Ii. 4.

Prevent, v. t. to anticipate. J. C. v. 1.
Prick, sb. the mark denoting the hour on a dial.
R. & J. II. 4.

Prick, v. t. to incite. Tam. of S. III. 2. To choose by pricking a hole with a pin opposite the name. J. C. III. I.

Prick-song, sb. music sung in parts by note. R. & J. II. 4.

Pricket, sb. a stag of two years. L's L's L. IV. 2.
Pride, sb. heat. Oth. III. 3.

Prig, v. t. to steal. Wint. Tale, IV. 2.
Prime, adj. rank, lecherous. Oth. 111. 3.
Primer, adj. more-important. H. VIII. 1. 2.
Primero, so. a game at cards. H. VIII. v. I.
Principality, so that which holds the highest
place. Two Gent. II. 4.

Princox, sb. a coxcomb. R. & J. 1. 5.
Priser, sb. a prize-fighter. As you Like it, 11. 3.
Procure, v. t. to bring. R. & J. 111. 5.
Proface, interj. much good may it do you. a H.
IV. v. 3.

Profane, adj. outspoken. Oth. II. I.
Progress, so. a royal ceremonial journey. Ham.

I. 3.
Project, v. t. to shape or contrive. A. & C. v. 2.
Prompture, sb. suggestion. M. for M. 11. 4.
Prone, adj. ready, willing. Cym. v. 4; M. for
M. I. 3.

Proof, sb. strength of manhood. Much Ado, Iv. 1. Propagate, v. t. to advance, to forward. Tim. I. 1. Propagation, sb. obtaining. M. for M. 1. 3. Proper-false, sb. natural falsehood. Tw. N. 11. 2. Propertied, p.p. endowed with the properties of. A. & C. v. 2.

Properties, sb. scenes, dresses, &c. used in a theatre. Merry Wives, IV. 4.

Property, v. t. to take possession of. John, v. 2.
Propose, v. t. to suppose, for the sake of argu-
ment. 2 H. IV. v. 2. To converse. Much
Ado, III. I.

Propose, sb. conversation. Much Ado, III. I.
Prorogue, v. t. to defer. R. & J. 11. 2.
Provand, so. provender. Cor. II. 1.

Provision, sb. forecast. Temp. 1. 2.

Quiddit, sb. a subtle question. Ham. v. 1;
Quiddity, I H. IV. 1. 2.
Quillet, sb. quidlibet, a subtle case in law. L's
L's L. IV. 3.

Quintain, sb. a post for tilting at. As you Like it, I. 2.

Quip, sb. sharp jest, a taunt. Much Ado, II. 3.
Quire, v.i. to sing in concert. M. of V. v. 1.
Quit, v.i. to requite, respond. Lear, 111. 7; Ham.

V. 2.

Quit, v.t. past tense of the verb to quit, quitted.
Cym. I. I.

Quitance, sb. requital. H. V. 11. 2.
Quiver, adj. active. 2 H. IV. III. 2.
Quote, v.t. to note. R. & I. 4.

Rabato, sb. a ruff. Much Ado, III. 4.
Rabbit-sucker, sb. a weasel. 1 H. IV. 11. 4.
Race, sb. breed; inherited nature. Temp. 1. 2.
Rack, so. wreck. Temp. IV. 1.

Rack, v.t. to enhance the price of anything. Much Ado, IV. 1; Cor. v. I. v.i. to drive as clouds. 3 H. VI. II. I.

Pucelle, sb. a virgin, the name given to Joan of Rag, sb. a term of contempt applied to persons.

Arc. 1 H. VI. v. 4.

Pudency, sb. modesty. Cym. II. 5.

Pugging, adj. thieving. Wint. Tale, iv. 2.
Pun, v. t. to pound. T. & Cr. II. 1.

Purchase, vt to acquire, win. As you Like it,

III. 2.

Purchase, sb. gain, winnings. 1 H. IV. II. 1.
Put, v. t. to compel. M. for M. 1. 1.

Putter-on, sb. an instigator. H. VIII. 1. 2.
Putter-out, sb. one who lends money at interest.
Temp. 111. 3.

Putting-on, sb. instigation. M. for M. iv. 2.
Puttock, sb. a kite. Cym. 1. 2.

Quail, v.i. to faint, be languid, be afraid. As you Like it, II. 2. v.t. to cause to quail. A. & C.

V. 2.

Quaint, adj. curiously beautiful. Temp. 1. 2. Quake, v.t. to cause to quake or tremble. Cor. I. 9.

Qualify, v.t. to moderate. Much Ado, v. 4. Quality, sb. those of the same nature. Temp. 1. 2. Rank or condition. M. for M. 11. 1; 2 H. IV.

V. 2.

Quarrel, sb. a suit, cause. 2 H. VI. 111. 2. Quarry, sb. game, a heap of game. Ham. v. 2; Cor. I. I.

Quart d'écu, sẻ. a quarter crown. All's Well, iv. 3. Quarter, sb. the post allotted to a soldier. Tim.

V. 5.

Quat, sb. a pimple; used in contempt of a person. Oth. v. I.

Queasy, adj. squeamish, unsettled. Much Ado,
II. 1; Lear, II. I.

Quell, sb. murder. Mac. 1. 7.
Quench, v.i. to grow cool. Cym. 1. 6.
Quern, sb. a hand-mill. M. N's Dr. II. 1.
Quest, so. enquiry, search, inquest, jury. M. for
M. IV. 1; R. III. 1. 4: Ham. v. i.
Questrist, sb. one who goes in search of another.
Lear, III. 7.

Quick, adj. so far gone in pregnancy that the
child is alive. L's L's L. v. 2.
Quicken, v.. to come to life. Lear, 111. 7.

Tim. IV. 3.

Rake, v.t. to cover. Lear, iv. 6.

Rapt, p.p. transported with emotion. Mac. I. 3. Rapture, sb. a fit. Cor. II. I.

Rascal, sb. a lean deer. J. C. IV. 3.

Rash, adj. quick, violent. Wint. Tale, 1. 2.
Rate, sb. opinion, judgement. Temp. II. 1.

Rate, v.t. to assign, to value. A. & C. 11. 6;
Cym. 1. 5. To scold. M. of V. 1. 3.
Ratolorum, a ludicrous mistake for Rotulorum.
Merry Wives, I. I.

Ravin, adj. ravenous. All's Well, 111. 2.
Ravin, v.t. to devour. Mac. II. 4.

Raught, past tense of v. to reach. H. V. Iv. 6.
Rawly, adv. inadequately. H. V. IV. 1.
Rawness, sb. unprovided state. Mac. IV. 3.
Rayed, p.p. arrayed, served. Tam. of S. Iv. 1.
Razed, p.p. slashed. Ham. III. 2.

Rear-mouse, sb. the bat. M. N's Dr. 11. 3. Rebate, v.t. to deprive of keenness. M. for M.

I. 5.

Rebeck, sb. a three-stringed fiddle. R. & J. Iv. 5.
Receipt, sb. money received. R. II. 1. 1.
Receiving, sb. capacity. Tw. N. III. T.
Recheat, sb. a point of the chase to call back the
hounds. Much Ado, I. 1.

Record, v.t. to sing. Two Gent. v. 4.
Recorder, sb. a flute. Ham. III. 2.
Recure, v.t. to cure, recover. R. III. 11. 7.
Red-lattice, adj. suitable to an ale-house, because
ale-houses had commonly red lattices. Merry
Wives, II. 2.

Red-plague, sb. erysipelas. Temp. 1. 2.
Reduce, v.t. to bring back. R. III. v. 4.
Reechy, adj. smoky, dirty. Cor. II. 1.
Refell, v.t. to refute. M. for M. v. 1.
Refer, v.r. to reserve to. M. for M. III. 1.
Regiment, sb. government. A. & C. 11. 6.
Regreet, sb. a salutation. M. of V. 11. 9.
Regreet, v.t. to salute. R. II. 1. 3.
Reguerdon, sb. requital. 1 H. VI. t. x.
Relative, adj. applicable. Ham. II. 2.
Remember, v.t. to remind. Wint. Tale, III. 2;
M. for M. II. I.

Remorse, sb. pity. M. for M. v. 1.

Remorseful, adj. full of pity, compassionate.
Two Gent. IV. 3.

Remotion, sb, removal. Tim. iv. 3.
Removed, adj. sequestered, remote. M. for M.
I. 4; As you Like it, III. 2.

Render, v.t. to describe you. As you Like it, IV. 3.
Render, sb. account. Cym. IV. 4.

Renege, v.t. to renounce, to deny. A. & C. 1. 1; Lear, II. 2.

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Repair, v.t. to renovate, comfort. All's Well, 1. 2. Repeal, v.t. to reverse the sentence of exile. Two Gent. v. 4.

Reproof, sb. confutation. 1 H. IV. 1. 2. Repugn, v.. to resist. 1 H. VI. IV. 1. Requiem, sb. mass for the dead, so called because it begins with the words, Requiem eternam dona eis, Domine. Ham. v. I.

Resolve, v.t. to satisfy. 3 H. VI. 111. 2. To dissolve. Ham. I. 2.

Respect, sb. consideration. Much Ado, II. 3. Respective, adj. respectful, thoughtful. M. of V.

V. I.

Respective, adj. corresponding. Two Gent. IV. 4.
Respectively, adv. respectfully. Tim. III. 1.
Retailed, p.p. handed down. R. III. III. 1.
Retire, sb. retreat. 1 H. IV. II. 3.
Retire, v.t. to draw back. R. II. 11. 2.
Reverb, v.t. to echo. Lear, I. I.
Revolt, sb. a rebel. John, v. 4.
Rib, v. t. to enclose as within ribs.
Rid, v.t. to destroy. Temp. 1. 2.
Rift, v.i. to split. Wint. Tale, v. 1.
Temp. v. 1.

M. of V. 11. 7.

v.t. to split.

Rift, sb. a split. Temp. 1. 2.
Riggish, adj. wanton. A. & C. 11. 2.
Rigol, sb. a circle. 2 H. IV. IV. 4.
Ripe, adj. drunk. Temp. v. 1.

Rivage, sb. the shore. H. V. III. Chorus.
Rival, sh. a partner. Ham. 1. 1.
Rivality, sb. equal rank. A. & C. 111. 5.
Rive, v.t. to fire. 1 H. VI. IV. 2.

Road, sb. the high road, applied to a common woman (traviata). 2 H. IV. II. 2.

Roisting, adj. roistering, violent. T. & Cr. II. 2. Romage, sb. unusual stir. Ham. I. 1.

Ronyon, sb. a term of contempt applied to a woman. Mac. 1. 3.

Rood, sb. the crucifix. R. & J. 1. 3.

Rook, sb. a cheater. Merry Wives, 1. 3.

Ropery, sb. roguery, R. & J. 11. 4.

give notice that the elements are consecrated. H. VIII. 11. 2.

Sad, adj. serious. Two Gent. I. 2.
Sadly, adv. seriously. Much Ado, II. 3.
Sadness, sb. seriousness. R. & J. 1. 1.
Safe, v. t. to make safe. A. & C. IV. 6.
Sag, v.. to hang down. Mac. v. 3.
Salt, adj. lascivious. Oth. 11. I; III. 3.
Salt, sb. taste. Merry Wives, II. 3.
Sanded, adj. marked with yellow spots. M. N's
Dr. IV. I.

Sans, prep. without. Temp. 1. 2.

Saucy, adj. lascivious. All's Well, iv. 4.
Saw, sb. a moral saying. L's L's L. v. 2.
Say, adj. silken. 2 H. VI. IV. 7.

Say, sb. assay, taste, relish. Lear, v. 3.
Scaffoldage, sb. the gallery of a theatre. T. & Cr.
I. 3.

Scald, adj. scurvy, scabby. Merry Wives, III. 1.
Scale, v.t. to weigh in scales. Cor. 11. 3.
Scall, sb. a scab, a word of reproach.
Wives, III. I.


Scamble, v.i. to scramble. H. V. 1. 1. Scamel, sb. probably a misprint for sea-mel, seamew. Temp. II. 2.

Scan, v.t. to examine subtly. Oth. III. 3.

Scant, v.. to cut short, to spare. M. of V. 111. 2. Scant, adj. scanty, short. Ham. v. 2. adv. scarcely. R. & J. 1. 2.

Scantling, sb. a small portion. T. & Cr. 1. 3.
Scape, v.t. to escape. Much Ado, I. 1.
Scape, sb. a sally. M. for M. I. I.

Mac. III. 2.

Scathe, sb. injury. 2 H. VI. 11. 4.
Scathe, v.t. to injure. R. & J. 1. 5.
Scathful, adj. destructive. Tw. N. v. 1.
Sconce, sb. the head. Ham. v. 1.
Scotch, v.t. to bruise or cut slightly.
Scrimer, sb. a fencer. Ham. IV. 7.
Scroyle, sb. a scabby fellow. John, 11. 3.
Scull, sb. a shoal of fish. T. & Cr. v. 5.
Scurvy, adj. scabby; metaph. mean. Temp. 11. 2.
Seal, v.t. to set one's seal to a deed; hence, to
confirm. Cor. II. 3.

Seam, sb. fat. T. & Cr. 11. 3.

Seamy, adj. showing the seam or sewing. Oth.

IV. 2.

Sear, adj. scorched, withered. Mac. v. 3.
Sear, v.t. to stigmatise. All's Well, 11. 1.
Search, v. t. to probe; hence, to apply a healing
remedy. Two Gent. I. 2.

Rope-tricks, sb. tricks such as are played by a Seated, adj. fixed, confirmed. Mac. 1. 3.

rope-dancer. Tam. of S. 1. 2.

Round, v.i. to whisper. Oth. 1. 3. To become great with child. Wint. Tale, II. 1. v.t. to finish off. Temp. IV. I.

Round, sb. a diadem. Mac. I. 5.
Round, adj. unceremonious. Mac. 1. 5.
Roundel, sb. a dance or song. M. N's Dr. 11. 3.
Roundure, sb. an enclosure. John, 11. 1.
Rouse, sb. carousal. Ham. 1. 4.

Roynish, adj. mangy. As you Like it, 11. 2.
Rubious, adj. ruddy. Tw. N. 1. 4.
Ruddock, so. the red breast. Cym. IV. 1.
Rush, v.t. to push. R. & J. III. 3.
Rushling, adj. rustling. Merry Wives, 11. 2.

Sacrificial, adj. reverent, as words used in religious worship. Tim. 1. 1.

Sacring-bell, so. the little bell rung at mass to

Sect, sb. a slip or scion. Oth. 1. 3. A political party. Lear, v. 3.

Securely, adv. inconsiderately. T. & Cr. Iv. 5. Seel, v.. to close. Oth. 111. 3.

Seeling, pr.p. closing, blinding. Mac. 11. 2. Seeming, adv. seemly, becomingly. As you Like it, v. 4.

Seeming, sb. outward manner and appearance.
Wint. Tale, IV. 4.

Seen, adj. versed, instructed. Tam. of S. 1. 2.
Seld, adv. seldom. T. & Cr. IV. 5.

Self-bounty, sb. native goodness. Oth. 111. 3.
Semblably, adv. alike. 1 H. IV. v. 3.
Seniory, sb. seniority. R. III. IV. 4.
Sennet, sb. a flourish of trumpets.
Sepulchre, v. t. to bury. Two Gent, IV. 2.
Sequestration, sb. separation. Oth. 1. 3.
Sere, adj. dry. Com. of E. IV. 2.

Serjeant, sb. a bailiff. Ham. v. 2.
Serpigo, so. a cutaneous disease. M. for M. III. 1.
Serviceable, adj. 'serviceable vows,' vows that
you will do her service, or be her servant. Two
Gent. III. 2.

Setebos, sb. the name of a fiend. Temp. 1. 2.
Setter, sb. one who watches travellers to give in-
formation to thieves. 1 H. IV. 11. 2.
Several, sb. land which is not common but appro-
priated. L's L's L. II. 1.

Shame, v.i. to be ashamed. Cor. II. 2.
Shame, sb. modesty. Com. of E. 111. 2.
Shards, sb. shreds, broken fragments of pottery.
Ham. V. I.

Shards, sb. the wing cases of beetles; hence 'sharded.' Cym. III. 3; and 'shard-borne.' Mac.

[blocks in formation]

I. I.

Shrewd, adj. mischievous. All's Well, III. 5.
Shrift, sb. confession R. III. III. 4. Absolution.
M. for M IV. 2.

Shrive, v.t. to confess M. of V. 1. 2.
Shriving-time, sb. time for confession. Ham. v. 2.
Shroud, v.r. to enshroud oneself, cover oneself
up. Temp II. 2.

Side-sleeves, sb. loose hanging sleeves. Much
Ado, III. 4.

Siege, sb. seat. M. for M. IV. 2. Stool. Temp. II. 2. Rank. Ham. IV. 7.

Sight, so, an aperture in a helmet. 2 H. IV. IV. 1.
Sightless, adj. invisible. Mac. I. 5. Unsightly.
John, III. 1.

Sign, v.. to give an omen. A. & C. IV. 3.
Silly, adj. simple, rustic. Cym. v. 3.
Simular, adj. counterfeit, feigned. Cym. v. 5.
Single, adj. feeble. Mac. 1. 3.

Sir, sb. a title applied to a bachelor of arts at the
Úniversities. Tw. N. IV. 2.

Sith, conj. since. Two Gent. I. 2.
Sithence, conj. since. Cor. III. I.
Sizes, sb. allowances. Lear, II. 4.
Skains-mates, sb. scapegraces. R. & J. II. 4.
Skill, v.i. to be of importance. Tam. of S. III. 2.
Skilless, adj. ignorant. Temp. III. I.

Skimble-skamble, adj. rambling, disjointed.
I H. IV. III. I.

Skinker, sb. a drawer of liquor. 1 H. IV. 11. 4.
Skirr, v.i. to scour. Mac. v. 3.
Slack, v.t. slacken. Oth. IV. 3.

Slave, v.t. to turn to slavish uses. Lear, IV. 1.
Sleave, sb. floss-silk. Mac. II. 2.
Sledded, p.p. sledged. Ham. I. 1.

Sleided, p.p. untwisted, raw, applied to silk.
Per. iv. (Gower).

Sleights, sb. artifices. Mac. III. 5.
Slice, int. Merry Wives, I. 1.
Slipper, adj. slippery. Oth. II. I.
Slips, so, a kind of noose, or leash. H. V. III. 1.
A piece of base money. R. & J. 11. 4.
Sliver, v.t. to slice. Lear, IV. 2.
Sliver, sb. a slice. Ham. iv. 7.

Slops, sb. loose breeches. Much Ado, III. 2.
Slubber, v.t. to slur over. M. of V. 11. 8.
Smirched, p.p. smeared, soiled. Much Ado, Iv. 1.
Smooth, v.t. to flatter. Per. 1. 2.
Smoothed,p.p. flattered, fawned upon. Tim. IV. 3.
Sneap, sb. taunt, sarcasm. 2 H. IV. II. 1.
Sneaped, p.p. pinched. Lucr. 333.
Sneaping, adj. nipping. L's L's L. 1. 1.
Sneck-up, int. go hang! Tw. N. II. 3.
Snuff, sb. anger. L's L's L.
is to take offence.

'To take in snuff'

Softly, adv. gently. Wint. Tale, Iv. 2; Ham.

IV. 4.

Soil, sb. spot, taint. Ham. 1. 3.
Solicit, sb. solicitation. Cym. II. 3.
Solidare, sb. a small coin. Tim. III. 1.
Solve, sb. solution. Son. 69.

Sometimes, adv. formerly. M. of V. I. I.
Sooth, sb. truth. Wint. Tale, IV. 3. Conciliation.
R. II. III. 3.

Sooth, adj. true. Mac. v. 5.

Sorel, so, a buck of the third year. L's L's L. IV. 2. Sorriest, adj. most sorrowful. Mac. 111. 2. Sorry, adj. sorrowful, dismal. Com. of E. v. 1. Sort, sb. a company. M. N's Dr. III. 2. Rank, condition. R. II. IV. I. Lot. T. & Cr. 1. 3. 'In a sort,' in a manner. Temp. 11. 1. Sort, v.t. to choose. Two Gent. III. 2. suit. Much Ado, v. 2. To consort. 2 H. IV.

II. 4.

Sot, sb. fool. Cym. v. 5.

v.i. to

Soul-fearing, adj. soul-terrifying. John, 11. 2.
Sowl, v.t. to lug, drag. Cor. IV. 5.
Sowter, sb. name of a dog. Tw. Ñ. 11. 5.
Specialty, sb. a special contract. Tam. of S. II. I.
Sped, p.p. settled, done for. R. & J. III. 1.
Speed, sb. fortune. Wint. Tale, III. 2.
Sperr, v.t. to bolt, fasten. T. & C. prol.
Spial, sb. a spy. 1 H. VI. 1. 4.
Spill, v.t. to destroy. Lear, III. 2
Spilth, sb. spilling. Tim. 11. 2.

Spleen, sb. violent haste. John, II. 2; v. 7.
Used of the lightning flash. M. N's Dr. I. 1.
Sprag, adj. quick. Merry Wives, IV. I.
Spring, sb. shoot, bud. V. & A. 656. Begin-
ning. M. N's Dr. 11. 2; 2 H. IV. iv. 4.
Springhalt, sb. stringhalt, a disease of horses.
H. VIII. 1. 3.

Sprited, p.p. haunted. Cym. II. 3.

Spurs, sb. roots of trees. Temp. v. 1; Cym. IV. 2.
Squandered, p.p. scattered. M. of V. 1. 3.
Square, v.t. to quarrel. M. N's Dr. II. I.
Square, sb. the front part of a woman's dress,
stomacher. Wint. Tale, iv. 3.
Square, adj. equitable. Tim. v. I.
Squarer, sb. quarreller. Much Ado, I. I.
Squash, sb. an unripe peascod. Tw. N. 1. 5.
Squier, sb. a square or rule. L's L's L. v. 2.
Squiny, v.i. to squint. Lear, Iv. 6.

Staggers, sb. a disease in horses, attended with

giddiness: hence any bewildering distress. Subscribe, v.t. to yield. Lear, 1. 2. v.i. to suc Cym. v. 5.

Stain, v.t. to disfigure. Temp. I. 2.

Stale, sb. a decoy. Temp. IV. 1. A gull. Tam.
of S. I. I. A prostitute. Much Ado, II. 2.
Stale, v.t. to make stale, deprive anything of its
freshness. T. & Cr. 11. 3.

Stand upon, to be incumbent on. R. II. IV. 2.
Staniel, sb. an inferior kind of hawk. Tw. N.
II. 5.

Stark, adv. stiff. Cym. IV. 2.

Starkly, adv. stiffly. M. for M. IV. 2.
State, sb. a canopied chair. Tw. N. II. 5.
Station, sb. attitude. Ham. III. 4.
ing. A. & C. III. 3.

Act of stand

Statist, sb. a statesman. Cym. 11. 4.
Statua, sb. a statue. R. III. III. 7.
Statue, sb. image, picture. Two Gent. IV. 4.
Statute, sb. security, obligation. Son. 134.
Statute-caps, sb. woollen caps worn by citizens.
L's L's L. v. 2.

Stay, sb. a check. John, II. 2.
Stead, v.t. to profit. Temp. I. 2.

Stelled, pp. (a doubtful word) set or fixed.
Lucr. 1444. Son. 24.

Sternage, sb. steerage, course. H. V. II. Chorus.
Stickler, sb. an arbitrator in combats. T. &. Cr.

v. 9.

Stigmatic, sb. a deformed person. 2 H. VI. v. 1.
Stigmatical, adj. deformed. Com. of E. IV. 2.
Still, adj. constant. T. A. III. 2.

Still, adv. constantly. Temp. I. 2.
Stilly, adv. softly. H. V. IV. Chorus.

cumb. T. & Cr. iv. 5.

Success, sb. issue, consequence. Much Ado, I. 3.
Succession. Wint. Tale, 1. 2.

Successive, adj. succeeding. 2 H. VI. III. 1.
Successively, adv. in succession. 2 H. IV. IV. 4.
Sudden, adj. hasty, rash. As you Like it, 11. 7.
Suddenly, adv. hastily. R. III. IV. 1.
Sufferance, sb. suffering. M. for M. 11. 1.
Suggest, v.t. to tempt, entice. All's Well. IV. 5.
Suggestion, sb. temptation, enticement. Mac. 1. 3.
Suited, p.p. dressed. All's Well, 1. 1.

Sullen, adj. doleful, melancholy. John, I. 1.
Sumpter, sb. a horse that carries provisions on a
journey. Lear, II. 4.

Suppose, sb. a trick, imposition. Tam. of S. v. 1.
Supposed, p.p. counterfeit. Tam. of S. II. 1.
Surcease, v.i. to cease. Cor. 111. 2.

Surcease, sb. cessation, end. Mac. 1. 7.

Surprise, v.t. to capture by surprise. 3 H. VI.

IV. 2.

Sur-reined, p.p. over-worked. H. V. III. 5.
Suspect, so. suspicion. R. III. 1. 3.

Suspire, v.i. to breathe. 2 H. IV. iv. 4.
Swabber, sb. a sweeper of the deck of a ship.
Temp. II. 2.

Swart, adj. black. John, III. I.
Swarth, adj. black. T. A. 11. 3.

Swarth, sb. quantity of grass cut down by one
sweep of the scythe. Tw. N. 11. 3.
Swasher, sb. swaggerer. H. V. III. 2.
Swashing, pr. p. dashing, smashing. R. & J. 1. 1.
Swath, sb. The same as swarth.' T. & Cr. v. 5.

Stint, v.t. to stop. H. VIII. 1. 2. v.i. To stop. Swathling, adj. swaddling. 1 H. IV. 111. 2.

R. & J. I. 3.

Stithy, sb. a smith's forge. Ham. III. 2.
Stithy, v.t. to forge. T. & Cr. IV. 5.
Stoccado, sb. a stoccata, or thrust in fencing.
Merry Wives, II. 1.

Stock, sb. a stocking. Tam of S. 111. 3.
Stomach, sb. courage, stubbornness. Temp. 1. 2.
Appetite, inclination. Temp. 11. I.
Stone-bow, sb. a cross-bow for throwing stones.
Tw. N. II. 5.

Stoup, sb. a cup. Tw. N. 11. 3.
Stout, adj. strong, healthy. Tim. IV. 3.
Stover, sb. fodder. Temp. III. 8.

Strachy, sb. A word of doubtful meaning.
N. II. 5.

Sway, v.i. to move on. 2 H. IV. IV. 1.
Swear, v.t. to adjure. Lear, 1. 1.

Swear over, v.t. to out-swear. Wint. Tale. 1. 2.
Swift, adj. ready, quick. Much Ado, III. 1.
Swinge-buckler, sb. a bully. 2 H. IV. 111. 2.

Table, sb. a tablet, note book. Ham. 1. 2.
Table-book, so. note-book. Wint, Tale, iv. 3.
Tables, sb. the game of backgammon. L's L's L.
V. 2. A note-book. Ham. 1. 5.

Tabor, sb. a small side-drum. Temp. IV. I.
Taborer, sb. a player on the tabor. Temp. III. 2.
Tabourine, sb. tambourine, drum. T. & Cr. Iv. 5.
Tw. Tag, sb. the rabble. Cor. 111. 1.

Straight, adv. immediately. Ham. v. 1.
Strain, sb. lineage. Much Ado, II. 1. Dispo-
sition. Merry Wives, II. 1.

Straited, p.p. straitened. Wint. Tale, iv. 4.
Strange, adj. foreign. L's L's L. IV. 2. Coy,
reserved. R. & J. 11. 2. Marvellous. Oth. v. 2.
Strangeness, sb. coyness, reserve. T. & Cr.

III. 3.

Stranger, sb. foreigner. H. VIII. 11. 3.

Taint, p.p. tainted. 1 H. VI. v. 3.
Tainture, so. defilement. 2 H. VI. II. 1.
Take, v. t. to infect, blast, bewitch. Merry Wives,
IV. 4; Ham. I. I.

Take in, v. t. to conquer. A. & C., 11. 7; Cor.

I. 2.

Take out, v. t. to copy. Oth. III. 4.
Take up, v. t. to borrow money, or buy on credit.
2 H. VI. IV. 7. To make up a quarrel. As you
Like it, V. 4.

Strappado, sb. a kind of punishment. 1 H. IV. Taking, sb. infection, malignant influence. Lear,

II. 4.

Stricture, sb. strictness. M. for M. 1. 4.
Strossers, so. trowsers. H. V. 111. 7.
Stuck, sb. a thrust of a sword. Ham. IV. 7.
Stuck in, sb. corruption of stoccata.

III. 4.

Tw. N.

Stuff, sb. baggage. Com. of E. IV. 4. Material,
substance. Oth. 1. 1.

Stuffed, p.p. filled, stored. Much Ado, 1. 1.
Sty, v.t. to lodge as in a sty. Temp. 1. 2.

III. 4.

Taking up, so. buying on credit. 2 H. IV. 1. 2.
Tall, adj. strong, valiant. Tw. N. 1. 3.
Tale, sb. counting, reckoning. Mac. 1. 3.
Tallow-catch, so, a lump of tallow. 1 H. IV. 11. 4.
Tang, sb. twang, sound. Temp. 11. 2.
Tang, v.t. to sound. Tw. N. 11. 5.

Tanling, so. anything tanned by the sun. Cym.

IV. 4.

Tarre, v. t. to excite, urge on. John, Iv. 1.

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