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Cassius. – Darest thou, Cassius, now Leap in with me into this angry flood ? Julius Cæsar, i. 2. Cæsar cried, “Help me, Cassius, or 1 sink!'
i. 2. Cassius is A wretched creature and must bend his body, If Cæsar carelessly but nod on him i. 2. Yond Cassius has a lean and hungry look; He thinks too much
i. 2. I do not know the man I should avoid So soon as that
i. 2. Cassius, you yourself Are much condemned to have an itching palm The name of Cassius honours this corruption
iv. 3. There is no terror, Cassius, in your threats, For I am armed so strong in honesty
iv. 3. Was that done like Cassius? Should I have answered Caius Cassius so?
iv. 3. Cassius is aweary of the world ; Hated by one he loves
iv. 3 I struck The lean and wrinkled Cassius; and 't was I That the mad Brutus ended Ant. and Cleo. ii. 11. CAST. - I would be loath to cast away my speech
Twelfth Night, i. 5. I have set my life upon a cast, And I will stand the hazard of the die.
Richard III. v. 4. It is as proper to our age To cast beyond ourselves in our opinions .
Hamlet, ii. 1. Thus the native hue of resolution Is sicklied o'er with the pale cast of thought
iii. 1. Casting. — There was casting up of eyes, holding up of hands
Winter's Tale, v. 2. Castle. — Comes at the last and with a little pin Bores through his castle wall Richard II. iii. 2.
This castle hath a pleasant seat; the air Nimbly and sweetly recommends itself Macbeth, i. 6. Though castles topple on their warders' heads.
iv. I. is still, ‘They come': our castle's strength Will laugh a siege to scorn CASUALTY. — Even in the force and road of casualty
Mer. of Venice, ii. 9. Слт. - They'll take suggestion as a cat laps milk
Tempest, ii. 1. My sister crying, our maid howling, our cat wringing her hands. Two Gen. of Verona, ii. 3. If I do, Hang me in a bottle like a cat, and shoot at me
Much Ado, i. 1. What though care killed a cat, thou hast mettle enough in thee to kill care I could play Ercles rarely, or a part to tear a cat in, to make all split
Mid. N. Dream, i. 2. Hang off, thou cat, thou burr! vile thing, let loose, Or I will shake thee !
iii. 2. Snail-slow in profit, and he sleeps by day More than the wild-cat
Mer. of Venice, ii. 5. Men there are love not a gaping pig; Some, that are mad if they behold a cat.
iv. 1. Why he cannot abide a gaping pig; Why he, a harmless necessary cat She shall have no more eyes to see withal than a cat
Tam. of the Shrew, i. 2. I could endure any thing before but a cat, and now he's a cat to me
All's Well, iv. 3. A pox upon him for me, he's more and more a cat
iv. 3. 'Sblood, I am as melancholy as a gib cat or a lugged bear
i Henry IV. i. 2. A clip-winged griffin and a moulten raven, A couching lion and a ramping cat. Tut, never fear me; I am as vigilant as a cat to steal cream.
iv. 2. Playing the mouse in absence of the cat, To tear and havoc more than she can eat Henry V. i. 2. It follows then the cat must stay at home; Yet that is but a crushed necessity.
i. 2. The mouse ne'er shunned the cat as they did budge.
Coriolanus, i. 6. Cats, that can judge as fitly of his worth As I can of those mysteries
iv. 2. Letting 'I dare not 'wait upon 'I would;" Like the poor cat i' the adage
Macbeth, i. 7. Thrice the brinded cat hath mewed. - Thrice and once the hedge-pig whined.
Let Hercules himself do what he may, The cat will mew and dog will have his day Hamlet, v. 1. CATALOGUE. We are men, my liege. -- Ay, in the catalogue ye go for men. Macbeth, iii. 1. CAT-A-MOUNTAIN. — Your cat-a-mountain looks, your red-lattice phrases . Merry Wives, ii. 2. CATAPLASM. – No cataplasm so rare, Collected from all simples that have virtue.. Hamlet, iv. 7. Cataracts and hurricanoes, spout Till you have drenched our steeples! . King Lear, iji. 2. CATASTROPHE.—His good melancholy oft began, On the catastrophe and heel of pastime All's Well, i. 2. You fustilarian! I'll tickle your catastrophe
2 Henry IV. j. 1. Pat he comes like the catastrophe of the old comedy.
King Lear, i. 2. CATCH. — Let him walk from whence he came, lest he catch cold.on's feet Com. of Errors, iii. 1.
If I can catch him once upon the hip, I will feed fat the ancient grudge . Mer. of Venice, i. 3. No doubt but he hath got a quiet catch
Tam. of the Shrew, ii. 1. Even so quickly may one catch the plague
Twelfth Night, i. 5. Shall we rouse the night-owl in a catch that will draw three souls out of one weaver? And have is have, however men do catch : Near,or far off, well won is still well shot King John, i. 1. Fight closer, or, good faith, you 'll catch a blow
3 Henry VI. ïïi. 2.
Catch. - Hector shall have a great catch, if he knock out either of your brains Troi. & Cress. ii. i.
Since things in motion sooner catch the eye Than what not stirs
. Romeo and Juliet, ii. 5. I fear thy nature ; It is too full o'the milk of human kindness To catch the nearest way Macbeth, i. 5. If the assassination Could trammel up the consequence, and catch With his surcease success. Springes to catch woodcocks .
Hamlet, i. 3. The play's the thing Wherein I'll catch the conscience of the king Excellent wretch! Perdition catch my soul, But I do love thee !
Othello, iii. 3. You may be pleased to catch at mine intent By what did here befal me
Ant, and Cleo. ii. 2. Canst thou catch any fishes, then? – I never practised it
Pericles, ii. 1. CATCHING. — A maid, and stuffed ! there's goodly catching of cold .
Much Ado, iii. 4. Sickness is catching: 0, were favour so, Yours would I catch
Mid. N. Dream, i. 1. 'Tis time to give 'em physic, their diseases Are grown so catching .
Henry VIII. i. 3. CATECHISING. — How am I beset! What kind of catechising call you this? Much Ado, iv. 1. Catechism. - Honour is a mere scutcheon : and so ends my catechism
i Henry IV. v. I. Say ay and no to these particulars is more than to answer in a catechism. As You Like It, iii. 2. Catechize. – Why then I suck my teeth and catechize My picked man of countries King Yohn, i. 1.
I will catechize the world for him ; that is, make questions, and by them answer . Othello, iii. 4. CATE-LOG. – Here is the cate-log of her condition .
Two Gen. of Verona, iii. i. CATERPILLAR. - Caterpillars of the commonwealth, Which I have sworn to weed Richard II. ii.
3. Her wholesome herbs Swarming with caterpillars Caters. — He that doth the ravens feed, Yea, providently caters for the sparrow As You Like It, ii. 3. CaterwAULING. - What a caterwauling do you keep here !
Twelfth Night, ii. 3. Cates. — But though my cates be mean, take them in good part
Com. of Errors, iii. 1. Cattle. — Boys and women are for the most part cattle of this colour As You Like It, ini. 2. CAUCASUS. Who can hold a fire in his hand By thinking on the frosty Caucasus . Richard II. i. 3. CAUDLE. -- Ye shall have a hempen caudle then and the help of hatchet
2 Henry VI. iv. 7. Caudle thy morning taste, to cure thy o'er-night's surfeit .
Timon of Athens, iv. 3. CAUGHT. – Have I caught thee, my heavenly jewel ? .
Merry Wives, iii. 3. He is sooner caught than the pestilence, and the taker runs presently mad
Much Ado, i. 1. None are so surely caught, when they are catched, As wit turned fool
Love's L. Lost, v. 2. We have caught the woodcock, and will keep him muffled.
All's Well, iv. I. Here comes the trout that must be caught with tickling
Twelfth Night, ii. 5. Work on, My medicine, work! Thus credulous fools are caught
Othello, iv. 1. CAULDRON. Double, double toil and trouble ; Fire burn and cauldron bubble Macbeth, iv. 1.
And now about the cauldron sing, Live elves and fairies in a ring Cause. - There is reasons and causes for it. .
Merry Wives, iii. 1. Though sometimes you do blench from this to that, As cause doth minister. Meas. for Meas. iv. 5. In this I'll be impartial; be you judge Of your own cause. They can be meek that have no other cause
Com. of Errors, ii. 1. I must be sad when I have cause, and smile at no man's jests
Much Ado, i. 3. Beshrew my hand, If it should give your age such cause of fear . Why should proud summer boast Before the birds have any cause to sing?. Love's L. Lost, i. 1. Be it as the style shall give us cause to climb in the merriness
i. 1. We cannot cross the cause why we were born. I hate a breaking cause to be of heavenly oaths, vowed with integrity The extreme parts of time extremely forms All causes to the purpose And that a great cause of the night is lack of the sun
As You Like It, iii. 2. I have more cause to hate him than to love him Let me never have a cause to sigh, Till I be brought to such a silly pass ! Tam. of the Shrew, v. 2. Alas, our frailty is the cause, not we! For such as we are made of, such we be Twelfth Night, ii. 2. You think them false That give you cause to prove my saying true.
King John, iii. 1. Such temperate order in so fierce a cause Doth want example No customed event, But they will pluck away his natural cause And call them meteors Ask him his name and orderly proceed To swear him in the justice of his cause Richard II. i. 3. As thy cause is right, So be thy fortune in this royal fight!
i. 3. God in thy good cause make thee prosperous !
jii. 4. iii. 4.
jii. 5: iv. 4.
ii. 2. iii. 2.
CAUSE. - I know no cause Why I should welcome such a guest as grief
Richard II. ii. 2. Here in the view of men I will unfold some causes of your
deaths Never yet did insurrection want Such water-colours to impaint his cause
i Henry IV. v. 1. I am not only witty in myself, but the cause that wit is in other men
2 Henry IV. i. 2. I have read the cause of his effects in Galen: it is a kind of deafness . Thus have you heard our cause and known our means .
i. 3. A cause on foot Lives so in hope as in an early spring We see the appearing buds
i. 3. I am well acquainted with your manner of wrenching the true cause the false way Our cause the best; Then reason will our hearts should be as good
iv. 1. Every slight and false-derived cause, Yea, every idle, nice, and wanton reason Turn him to any cause of policy, The Gordian knot of it he will unloose
Henry V. i. 1. And to put forth My rightful hand in a well-hallowed cause
i. 2. His cause being just and his quarrel honourable
iv. 1. There is occasions and causes why and wherefore in all things Yet remember this, God and our good cause fight upon our side
Richard III. v. 3. He is melancholy without cause, and merry against the hair .
Troi. and Cress. i. 2. No discourse of reason, Nor fear of bad success in a bad cause .
ii. 2. A cause that hath no mean dependence Upon our joint and several dignities Where one part does disdain with cause, the other Insult without all reason Coriolanus, iii. i. A gentleman of the very first house, of the first and second cause . Romeo and Juliet, ii. 4. Up so early? What unaccustomed cause procures her hither? I have watched ere now All night for lesser cause, and ne'er been sick What need we any spur but our own cause, To prick us to redress?
Julius Cæsar, ii. 1. To think that or our cause or our performance Did need an oath
ii. 1. Dear my lord, Make me acquainted with your cause of grief.
ii. 1. Let me know some cause, Lest I be laughed at when I tell them so
ii. 2. The cause is in my will: I will not come ; That is enough Hear me for my cause, and be silent, that you may hear Hath given me some worthy cause to wish Things done, undone
iv. 2. For mine own good, All causes shall give way.
Macbeth, iii. 4. What concern they? The general cause ? or is it a fee-grief Due to some single breast ? Their dear causes Would to the bleeding and the grim alarm Excite the mortified man He cannot buckle his distempered cause Within the belt of rule And now remains That we find out the cause of this effect
Hamlet, ii. 2. Or rather say, the cause of this defect, For this effect defective comes by cause That inward breaks, and shows no cause without Why the man dies Sith I have cause and will and strength and means To do 't Fight for a plot Whereon the numbers cannot try the cause
iv. 4. For by the image of my cause, I see The portraiture of his Report me and my cause aright To the unsatisfied Of deaths put on by cunning and forced cause Is there any cause in nature that makes these hard hearts?
King Lear, iii. 4. Some dear cause Will in concealment wrap me up awhile Mine's not an idle cause.
Othello, i. 2. Little shall I grace my cause In speaking for myself
i. 3. Alas the day! I never gave him cause, But jealous souls will not be answered so
ii. 4. They are not ever jealous for the cause, But jealous for they are jealous
iii. 4. To the felt absence now I feel a cause : Is 't come to this? It is the cause, it is the cause, my soul, Let me not name it to you, you chaste stars ! I cannot project mine own cause so well To make it clear .
Ant. and Cleo. v. 2. Thou mayst be valiant in a better cause ; But now thou seem'st a coward
Cymbeline, iii. 4. The effect of judgement is oft the cause of fear...
iv. 2. CAUSER. - Bettering thy loss makes the bad causer worse
Richard III. iv. 4. CAUTEL, - And now no soil nor cautel doth besmirch The virtue of his will
Hamlet, i. 3. CAUTELOUS. Be caught with cautelous baits and practice
Coriolanus, iv. 1. CAUTION. — Yet my caution was more pertinent Than the rebuke you give it
That well might Advise him to a caution, to hold what distance His wisdom can provide Macbeth, iii. 6.
ji. 2. iv. 4. iv. 4.
CAUTION. -- Whate'er thou art, for thy good caution, thanks
Macbeth, iv. I. In way of caution, I must tell you, You do not understand yourself so clearly. Hamlet, i. 3. Cave. - Even like an o'ergrown lion in a cave, That goes not out to prey • Meas. for Meas. i. 3.
Fit for the mountains and the barbarous caves, where manners ne'er were preached! T. Night, iv. 1.
Did ever dragon keep so fair a cave? Beautiful tyrant! fiend angelical ! Romeo and Juliet, iii. 2. CAVERN. – Even from the tongueless caverns of the earth
Richard Il. i. 1. Where wilt thou find a cavern dark enough To mask thy monstrous visage ? Julius Cæsar, ii, 1, CAVIARE.—The play, I remember, pleased not the million ; 't was caviare to the general Hamlet, ii. 2 Cavil. – Io the way of bargain, mark ye me, I'll cavil on the ninth part of a hair i Henry IV. iii. I CAWDOR. - All hail, Macbeth! Hail to thee, thane of Cawdor!.
Macbeth, i. 3. The thane of Cawdor lives, A prosperous gentleman
i. 3. Glamis, and thane of Cawdor! The greatest is behind
i. 3. Glamis thou art, and Cawdor; and shalt be What thou art promised .
5. Great Glamis! worthy Cawdor! Greater than both, by the all-hail hereafter!
i. 5. Glamis hath murdered sleep, and therefore Cawdor Shall sleep no more.
ii. 2. King, Cawdor, Glamis, all, As the weird women promised Cease to lament for that thou canst not help .
Two Gen. of Verona, iii. 1. Cease, cease these jars, and rest your minds in peace
i Henry VI. i. 1. Things at the worst will cease, or else climb upward To what they were .
Macbeth, iv. 2. The cease of majesty Dies not alone; but, like a gulf, doth draw What's near it with it Hamlet, iii. 3. By all the operations of the orbs From whom we do exist, and cease to be
King Lear, i. s. Than be so, better cease to be
Cymbeline, iv. 4. CedAR. - As upright as the cedar
Love's L. Lost, iv. 3. I'll wear aloft my burgonet, As on a mountain top the cedar shows
2 Henry VI. v. I. Thus yields the cedar to the axe's edge
. 3 Henry VI. v. 2. Our aery buildeth in the cedar's top, And dallies with the wind
Richard III. i. 3. Like a mountain cedar, reach his branches To all the plains about him
Henry VIII. v. 5. We are but shrubs, no cedars we, No big-boned men
Titus Andron. iv. 3. CelebRATION. — They are ever forward - In celebration of this day with shows Henry VIII. iv, 1. Celerity. — Hence hath offence his quick celerity
Meas. for Meas. iv. 2. It was the swift celerity of his death, Which I did think with slower foot came on In motion of no less celerity Than that of thought
Henry V. j. Prol. She hath such a celerity in dying. She is cunning past man's thought
Ant. and Cleo. i. 2. Celerity is never more admired Than by the negligent . Celestial as thou art, 0, pardon love this wrong .
Love's L. Lost, iv. 2. To the celestial and my soul's idol, the most beautified Ophelia .
Hamlet, ii. 2. Cell. - O sacred receptacle of my joys, Sweet cell of virtue and nobility! Titus Andron, i. 1. O proud death, What feast is toward in thine eternal cell?
Hamlet, v. 2. Arise, black vengeance, from thy hollow cell !
Othello, iii. 3. Unto us it is A cell of ignorance ; travelling a-bed
Cymbeline, iii. 3. Cellarage. Come on - you hear this fellow in the cellarage
Hamlet, i. 5. Censer. — Cut and slish and slash, Like to a censer in a barber's shop
Tam. of the Shrew, iv. 3. You thin man in a censer, I will have you as soundly swinged for this
. 2 Henry IV. v. 4. CENSURE. No might nor greatness in mortality Can censure 'scape
Meas. for Meas. iii. 2. Betray themselves to every modern censure worse than drunkards
As You Like It, iv. 1. Therefore beware my censure and keep your promise If you do censure me by what you were, Not what you are
i Henry VI. v. 5. Will you go To give your censures in this weighty business?
Richard III. ü. 2. To avoid the carping censures of the world And no discerner Durst wag his tongue in censure
Henry VIII, i. 1. Censure me in your wisdom, and awake your senses .
Julius Cæsar, iii. 2. Let our just censures Attend the true event.
Macbeth, v. 4. Take each man's censure, but reserve thy judgement
Hamlet, i. 3. Shall in the general censure take corruption From that particular fault
i. 4. We will both our judgements join In censure of his seeming. The fault Would not 'scape censure, nor the redresses sleep
King Lear, i. 4. Your name is great In mouths of wisest censure
Othello, ii. 3.
iv. I. iv. 1. iv. 1.
CENSURE. He's that he is: I may not breathe my censure What he might be Othello, iv. 1. CENTAURS. Down from the waist they are Centaurs, Though women all above King Lear, iv. 6. CENTRE. Affection! thy intention stabs the centre .
Winter's Tale, i. The centre is not big enough to bear A schoolboy's top The heavens themselves, the planets, and this centre Observe degree
Troi. and Cress. i. 3. The strong base and building of my love Is as the very centre of the earth Turn back, dull earth, and find thy centre out .
Romeo and Juliet, ii. 1. I will find Where truth is hid, though it were hid indeed Within the centre.
Hamlet, ii. 2. CERBERUS. – Whose club killed Cerberus, that three-headed canis
Love's L. Lost, v. 2. As full of envy at his greatness as Cerberus is at Proserpina's beauty. Troi. and Cress. ii. 1. Fell asleep As Cerberus at the Thracian poet's feet .
Titus Andron. ii. 4. CEREMENTS.—Tell Why thy canonized bones, hearsed in death, Have burst their cerements Hamlet,i.4. CEREMONIES. - His ceremonies laid by, in his nakedness he appears but a man Henry V. iy. 1.
Twenty popish tricks and ceremonies Which I have seen thee careful to observe Titus Andron. v. I. I never stood on ceremonies, Yet now they fright me
Julius Cæsar, ii. 2. CEREMONIOUS. Let us take a ceremonious leave And loving farewell
Richard II. i. 3. CEREMONIOUSLY let us prepare Some welcome
Mer. of Venice, v. 1. CEREMONY. - No ceremony that to great ones 'longs .
Meas. for Meas. ii. 2. Wanted the modesty To urge the thing held as a ceremony
Mer. of Venice, v. 1. Whose ceremony Shall seem expedient on the now-born brief
All's Well, ii. 3. What have kings, that privates have not too, Save ceremony, save general ceremony? Henry V.iv. 1. And what art thou, thou idol ceremony? What kind of good art thou?.
iv. J. What are thy comings in? O ceremony, show me but thy worth! O, be sick, great greatness, And bid thy ceremony give thee cure! No, not all these, thrice-gorgeous ceremony, Not all these, laid in bed majestical Neither will they bate One jot of ceremony .
Coriolanus, ii. 2. Ceremony was but devised at first To set a gloss on faint deeds
Timon of Athens, i. 2. Set on; and leave no ceremony out
Julius Cæsar, i. 2. When love begins to sicken and decay, It useth an enforced ceremony To feed were best at home ; From thence the sauce to meat is ceremony
Macbeth, iï. 4. The appurtenance of welcome is fashion and ceremony
Hamlet, ii. 2. Ceres, most bounteous lady, thy rich leas Of wheat, rye, barley, vetches, oats, and pease Tempest, iv. 1. Like over-ripened corn, Hanging the head at Ceres' plenteous load
• 2 Henry VI. i. 2. Certain. — It is certain I am loved of all ladies, only you excepted .
Much Ado, i. 1. Certain stars shot madly from their spheres, To hear the sea-maid's music . Mid. N. Dream, ii. 1. Believe my words, For they are certain and unfallible
i Henry VI. i. 2. Yet, you that hear me, This from a dying man receive as certain
Henry VIII. ii. 1. I am thy father's spirit, Doomed for a certain term to walk the night.
Hamlet, i. 5. CertainTIES.-Furnished with no certainties More than he haply may retail from me 2 Henry IV.i.i. 0, doubt not that; I speak from certainties
Coriolanus, i. 2. Certainties Either are past remedies, or, timely knowing, The remedy then born Cymbeline, i. 6. CertainTY. – Not a resemblance, but a certainty.
Meas. for Meas. iv. 2. Who are you? Tell me, for more certainty, Albeit I 'll swear that I do know. Mer. of Venice, ii. 6. Nay, 't is most credible; we here receive it A certainty
All's Well, i. 2. Upon thy certainty and confidence What darest thou venture ?
ii. 1. Cess. — Poor jade is wrung in the withers out of all cess.
. 1 Henry IV. ii. 1. Chared. – Being once chafed, he cannot Be reined again to temperance
Coriolanus, iii. 3. CHAFF. – His reasons are as two grains of wheat hid in two bushels of chaff Mer. of Venice, i. 1. Picked from the chaff and ruin of the times To be new-varnished .
ii. 9. Even our corn shall seem as light as chaff, And good from bad find no partition 2 Henry IV. iv. I.
We are the grains: You are the musty chaff; and you are smelt Above the moon Coriolanus, v. 1. CHAIN. — Were 't not affection chains thy tender days
Two Gen. of Verona, i. 1. No man is so vain That would refuse so fair an offered chain
Com. of Errors, iii. 2. What fashion will you wear the garland of? about your neck, like an usurer's chain ? Much Ado, ii. 1. His speech was like a tangled chain ; nothing impaired, but all disordered Mid. N. Dream, v. 1. Never did captive with a freer heart Cast off his chains of bondage
Richard II. i. 3. CHAIR. - Break a lance, And run a tilt at death within a chair
i Henry VI. iii. 2.