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Chair.-Now breathless wrong Shall sit and pant in your great chairs of ease Timon of Athens, v. 4. CHALICE. Commends the ingredients of our poisoned chalice To our own lips Macbeth, i. 7. CHALKED. — It is you that have chalked forth the way which brought us hither Tempest, v. I. CHALKY.- I looked for the chalky cliffs, but I could find no whiteness in them Com. of Errors, iii. 2. CHALLENGE. — God bless me from a challenge!
Much Ado, v. 1. That is honour's scorn, Which challenges itself as honour's born
All's Well, ii. 3. That we our largest bounty may extend Where nature doth with merit challenge . King Lear, i. 1. He is a good one, and his worthiness Does challenge much respect
Othello, ii. 1. CHALLENGED. - I 'ld have seen him damned ere l’ld have challenged him Twelfth Vight, ini. 4.
Had you not been their father, these white flakes Had challenged pity of them King Lear, iv. 7. CHALLENGER. — 'T is a boisterous and a cruel style, A style for challengers . As You Like It, iv. 3. Stood challenger on mount of all the age For her perfections .
Hamlet, iv. 7. CHAM. – Fetch you a hair off the great Cham's beard.
Much Ado, ii. 1. CHAMBER.--He capers nimbly in a lady's chamber To the lascivious pleasing of a lute Richard III. i. 1. An untimely ague Stayed me a prisoner in my chamber
Henry VIII. i. 1. He's much out of health, and keeps his chamber .
Timon of Athens, iii. 4. Many do keep their chambers are not sick
iii. 4. Now get you to my lady's chamber, and tell her, let her paint an inch thick
Hamlet, v. 1. 'T is her breathing that Perfumes the chamber thus .
Cymbeline, ii. 2. CHAMBERERS. — And have not those soft parts of conversation That chamberers have. Othello, iii. 3. CHAMBER-MAIDS.—Here will I remain With worms that are thy chamber-maids Romeo & Juliet, v. 3. CHAMELEON. — Though the chameleon Love can feed on the air. .. Two Gen. of Verona, ii. 1.
He is a kind of chameleon. – That hath more mind to feed on your blood than live in your air ii. 4. I can add colours to the chameleon, Change shapes with Proteus for advantages 3 Henry VI. ii. 2. Of the chameleon's dish : I eat the air, promise-crammed
Hamlet, iii, 2. CHAMPION. – To God, the widow's champion and defence .
Richard 11. i. 2. Thou fortune's champion, that dost never fight But when her humorous ladyship is by! K. John, iji. 1. His champions are the prophets and apostles, His weapons holy saws of sacred writ 2 Henry VI. i. 3. Come fate into the list, And champion me to the utterance! .
Macbeth, iii. 1. CHANCE. — There is divinity in odd numbers, either in nativity, chance, or death Merry Wives, v. 1. I may chance have some odd quirks and remnants of wit broken on me.
Much Ado, ii. 3. An there be any matter of weight chances, call up me They have writ the style of gods And made a push at chance and sufferance Come, bring me unto my chance
Mer. of Venice, ii. 1. You that choose not by the view, Chance as fair and choose as true ! I am questioned by my fears, of what may chance Or breed upon our absence Winter's Tale, i. 2. We profess Ourselves to be the slaves of chance, and flies Of every wind that blows Though I am not naturally honest, I am so sometimes by chance And summed the account of chance
2 Henry IV. i. 1. How chances mock, And changes fill the cup of alteration With divers liquors !
iii. 1. Of the main chance of things As yet not come to life Against ill chances men are ever merry; But heaviness foreruns the good event
iv. 2. In the reproof of chance Lies the true proof of men .
Troi. and Cress. i. 3. Injury of chance Puts back leave-taking, justles roughly by All time of pause That common chances common men could bear
Coriolanus, iv. 1. Determine on some course, More than a wild exposture to each chance
iv. 1. Repose you here in rest, Secure from worldly chances and mishaps !
Titus Andron. i. 1. Ah, what an unkind hour Is guilty of this lamentable chance!
Romeo and Juliet, v. 3. If chance will have me king, why, chance may crown me, Without my stir
Macbeth, i. 3. Had I but died an hour before this chance, I had lived a blessed time
ii. 3. I would set my life on any chance, To mend it, or be rid on't
iii. 1. And the chance of goodness Be like our warranted quarrel !
iv. 3. It is a chance which does redeem all sorrows That ever I have felt
King Lear, v. 3. Wherein I spake of most disastrous chances, Of moving accidents by flood and field . Othello, i. 3. The shot of accident, nor dart of chance, Could neither graze nor pierce In our sports my better cunning faints Under his chance .
Ant. and Cleo. ii. 3. Though written in our flesh, we shall remember As things but done by chance
iv. 4. iv. 4.
CHANCE. - I shall show the cinders of my spirits Through the ashes of my chance Ant. and Cleo. v. 2. Consider, sir, the chance of war: the day Was yours by accident
Cymbeline, v. 5. CHANCED. - And go read with thee Sad stories chanced in the times of old Titus Andron, üli. 2. Tell us what hath chanced to-day, That Cæsar looks so sad
Julius Cæsar, i. 2. CHANGE. – As school-maids change their names By vain, though apt, affection Meas. for Meas. i. 4.
You must, sir, change persons with me, ere you make that my report.
Much Ado, iv. 1. Nine changes of the watery star hath been The shepherd's note
Winter's Tale, i. 2. And lean-looked prophets whisper fearful change.
Richard II. ii. 4. How chances mock, And changes fill the cup of alteration With divers liquors ! 2 Henry IV. ii. 1. Hang ye ! Trust ye? With every minute you do change a mind
Coriolanus, i. 1. Though chance of war hath wrought this change of cheer
Titus Andron. i. I. The inconstant moon, That monthly changes in her circled orb
Romeo and Juliet, ii. 2. And all things change them to the contrary
iv. 5. A poor unmanly melancholy sprung From change of fortune .
Timon of Athens, iv. 3. How that might change his nature, there's the question
Fulius Cæsar, ii. 1. Now I change my mind, And partly credit things that do presage For use almost can change the stamp of nature
Hamlet, iii. 4. For this would' changes, And hath abatements and delays
iv. 7. You see how full of changes his age is
King Lear, i. 1. The lamentable change is from the best; The worst returns to laughter Since I saw you last, There is a change upon you
Ant. and Cleo. ii. 6. The miserable change now at my end Lament nor sorrow at . Do that thing that ends all other deeds; Which shackles accidents and bolts up change Not I, Inclined to this intelligence, pronounce The beggary of his change
Cymbeline, i. 6. CHANGED. — Believe me, you are marvellously changed
Mer. of Venice, i. 1. What we changed Was innocence for innocence
Winter's Tale, i. 1. Changed to a worser shape thou canst not be
. 1 Henry VI. v. 3. Thou changed and self-covered thing, for shame, Be-monster not thy feature King Lear, iv. 2. He is much changed. — Are his wits safe? is he not light of brain ?
Othello, iv. 1. CHANGELING. - She never had so sweet a changeling .
Mid. N. Dream, ii. 1. Yet his nature In that's no changeling
Coriolanus, iv. 7. CHANNELS. With cadent tears fret channels in her cheeks
King Lear, i. 4. CHANSON. – The first row of the pious chanson will show you more
Hamlet, ii. 2. CHANTED. – Which time she chanted snatches of old tunes CHANTICLEER. – I hear The strain of strutting chanticleer Cry cock-a-diddle-dow . Tempest, i. 2. My lungs began to crow like chanticleer .
As You Like It, ii. 7. CHANTING faint hymns to the cold fruitless moon
Mid. N. Dream, i. 1. CHAOS. - Like to a chaos, or an unlicked bear-whelp.
3 Henry VI. ii. 2. This chaos, when degree is suffocate, Follows the choking
Troi. and Cress. i. 3. O heavy lightness! serious vanity! Mis-shapen chaos of well-seeming forms! Romeo and Juliet, i. 1. But I do love thee! and when I love thee not, Chaos is come again
Othello, iji. 3. Chapels had been churches and poor men's cottages princes' palaces
Mer. of Venice, i. 2. CHAPLET. — An odorous chaplet of sweet summer buds Is, as in mockery, set Mid. N. Dream, ii. 1. CHAPMEN. — Not uttered by base sale of chapmen's tongues
Love's L. Lost, ii. 1. You do as chapmen do, Dispraise the thing that you desire to buy .
Troi. and Cress. iv. I. CHAPS. -0, now doth Death line his dead chaps with steel
King John, ii. 1. My frosty signs and chaps of age, Grave witnesses of true experience .
Titus Andron. v. 3. He unseamed him from the nave to the chaps .
Macbeth, i. 2. Then, world, thou hast a pair of chaps, no more
Ant. and Cleo. iii. 5. CHARACTER.-With characters of brass, A forted residence 'gainst the tooth of time Meas. for Meas. v. 1. Thou hast a mind that suits With this thy fair and outward character .
Twelfth Night, i. 2. Blossom, speed thee well! There lie, and there thy character
Winter's Tale, iii. 3. That are written down old with all the characters of age
2 Henry IV. i. 2. I say, without characters, fame lives long
Richard III. ijj. 1. Perspicuous even as substance, Whose grossness little characters sum up .Troi, and Cress. i. 3. And these few precepts in thy. memory See thou character
.Hamlet, i. 3.
CHARACTER. In glittering golden characters express A general praise to her. Pericles, iv. 3.
Learned indeed were that astronomer That knew the stars as I his characters Cymbeline, iï. 2.
He cut our roots In characters, And sauced our broths, as Juno had been sick CHARACTERED. – Table wherein all my thoughts Are visibly charactered Two Gen, of Verona, ii. 7. Show me one scar charactered on thy skin.
2 Henry VI. ii. i. CHARACTERY. – I will construe to thee, All the charactery of my sad brows Julius Cæsar, ii. 1. CHARE.-When thou hast done this chare, I 'll give thee leave To play till doomsday Ant. and Cleo. v. 2. CHARGE. — Thy charge Exactly is performed: but there's more work
Tempest, i. 2. 'Tis a great charge to come under one body's hand
Merry Wives, i. 4. How darest thou trust So great a charge from thine own custody?
Com. of Errors, i. 2. Tell me how thou hast disposed thy charge . It is A charge too heavy for my strength, but yet We'll strive to bear it. All's Well, iii. 3. With such a hell of pain and world of charge
Troi. and Cress. iv. I. The letter was not nice, but full of charge Of dear import
Romeo and Juliet, v. 2. A good and virtuous nature may recoil In an imperial charge
Macbeth, iv. 3. Proclaim no shame When the compulsive ardour gives the charge
Hamlet, iii. 4. And many such-like 'As'es of great charge CHARGED. - She was charged with nothing But what was true and very full of proof Much Ado, v. I.
What you have charged me with, that have I done ; And more, much more King Lear, v. 3. CHARIEST.-The chariest maid is prodigal enough, If she unmask her beauty to the inoon Hamlet, i. 3. CHARIOT. – Her chariot is an empty hazel-nut Made by the joiner squirrel Romeo and Juliet, i. 4. Charitable. – A branch and parcel of mine oath, A charitable duty of my order Com. of Errors, v. I. You were born under a charitable star. — Under Mars, I . .
All's Well, i. 1. Bring with thee airs from heaven or blasts from hell, Be thy intents wicked or charitable Hamlet, i. 4. CHARITY. - Might there not be a charity in sin To save this brother's life? Meas. for Meas. ii. 4.
I'll take it as a peril to my soul, It is no sin at all, but charity
ii. 4. Thou hast not so much charity in thee as to go to the ale with a Christian Two Gen. of Verona, ü. 5. Thy love is far from charity, That in love's grief desirest society
Love's L. Lost, iv. 3. For charity itself fulfils the law, And who can sever love from charity ? He hath a neighbourly charity in him .
Mer. of Venice, i. 2. But what of that? 'T were good you do so much for charity. Ransacking the church, Offending charity
King John, iii. 4. He hath a tear for pity and a hand Open as day for melting charity
2 Henry IV. iv. 4. ’T was sin before, but now it is charity
3 Henry VI. v. 5. You know no rules of charity, Which renders good for bad, blessings for curses
Richard III. i. 2. Urge neither charity nor shame to me: Uncharitably with me have
i. 3. My charity is outrage, life my shame ; And in that shame still live
sorrow's rage! Brother, we have done deeds of charity ; -Made peace
ü. I. Put meekness in thy mind, Love, charity, obedience, and true duty! . You speak not like yourself; who ever yet Have stood to charity
Henry VIII, ï. 4. I will not wish ye half my miseries ; I have more charity . . How much, methinks, I could despise this man, But that I am bound in charity against it! iii. 2. Is come to lay his weary bones among ye; Give him a little earth for charity! . Give me leave to speak him, And yet with charity Love, friendship, charity, are subjects all To envious and calumniating time Troi. and Cress. iii. 3. As with a man by his own alms empoisoned, And with his charity slain
Coriolanus, v. 6. This was but a deed of charity To that which thou shalt hear of me anon Titus Andron. v. 1. Let's exchange charity. I am no less in blood than thou art
King Lear, v. 3. Charles' wain is over the new chimney
• 1 Henry IV. ii. 1. CHARM. – Setting the attraction of my good parts aside, I have no other charms Merry Wives, ii. 2. Music oft hath such a charm To make bad good, and good provoke
Meas. for Meas. iv, 1. Beauty is a witch Against whose charms faith melteth into blood
Much Ado, ii. 1. Yet is this no charm for the toothache Fetter strong madness in a silken thread, Charm ache with air, and agony with words And loves again, Alike bewitched by the charm of looks
Romeo and Juliet, ii. Prol. I, the mistress of your charms, The close contriver of all harms.
Macbeth, iii. 5.
iv. 2. iv, 2.
Charm. — For a charm of powerful trouble, Like a hell-broth boil and bubble Macbeth, iv. I.
I'll charm the air to give a sound, While you perform your antic round
i. 2. CHARMED. I bear a charmed life, which must not yield To one of woman born Macbeth, v. 8. CHARMER. - She was a charmer, and could almost read The thoughts of people Othello, iii. 4. CHARTER. – I must have liberty Withal, as large a charter as the wind As You Like It, ii. 7. Let me find a charter in your voice, To assist my simpleness .
Othello, i. 3. CHARTERED. – That, when he speaks, The air, a chartered libertine, is still
Henry V. i. 1. CHARYBDIS. –When I shun Scylla, your father, I fall into Charybdis, your mother Mer. of Venice, iii. 5. CHASE. - If thy wits run the wild-goose chase, I have done.
Romeo and Juliet, ii. 4. Big round tears Coursed one another down his innocent nose In piteous chase As You Like It, ii. 1. The barren, touched in this holy chase, Shake off their sterile curse
Julius Cæsar, i. 2. CHASED. All things that are, Are with more spirit chased than enjoyed Mer. of Venice, ii. 6. CHASTE. - I will find you twenty lascivious turtles ere one chaste man .
Merry Wives, ii. 1. You seem to me as Dian in her orb, As chaste as is the bud ere it be blown Much Ado, iv. 1. Carve on every tree The fair, the chaste and unexpressive she
As You Like It, iii. 2. A virgin from her tender infancy, Chaste and immaculate in very thought i Henry VI. v. 4. Chaste as the icicle That 's curdied by the frost from purest snow .
Coriolanus, v. 3. Be thou as chaste as ice, as pure as snow, thou shalt not escape calumny.
Hamlet, iii, 1. If she be not honest, chaste, and true, There is no man happy
Othello, iv. 2. I thought her As chaste as unsunned snow
Cymbeline, ii. 5. CHASTISEMENT.-Do with your injuries as seems you best, In any chastisement Meas. for Meas. v. 1. CHASTITY. - More than our brother is our chastity
ii. 4. There is not chastity enough in language Without offence to utter them
Much Ado, iv, 1. When she weeps weeps every little flower, Lamenting some enforced chastity Mid. N. Dream, iii. 1. The very ice of chastity is in them
As You Like It, iii. 4. My chastity's the jewel of our house, Bequeathed down from many ancestors . • All's Well, iv. 2. There's a palm presages chastity, if nothing else .
Ant. and Cleo. i. 2. Chat. - O, how I long to have some chat with her!
Tam. of the Shrew, ii. 1. Pray you, sit down ; For now we sit to chat as well as eat. You muse what chat we two have had
3 Henry VI. ij. 2. Chattel.-She is my goods, my chattels; she is my house, My household stuff Tam. of the Shrew, iji. 2. Look to my chattels and my moveables : Let senses rule
. Henry V. i. 3. CHEAP. – I hold your dainties cheap, sir, and your welcome dear.
Com. of Errors, iii. 1. A few drops of women's rheum, which are As cheap as lies
Coriolanus, v. 6. CHEAPSIDE. - In Cheapside shall my palfry go to grass.
2 Henry VI. iv. 2. When shall we go to Cheapside and take up commodities upon our bills?
iv. 7. Cheat. - I purchased this caparison, and my revenue is the silly cheat
Winter's Tale, iv. 3. Cheated of feature by dissembling nature, Deformed, unfinished.
Richard III. i. 1. Cheater.-Abominable damned cheater, art thou not ashamed to be called Captain ? 2 Henry IV. ii.
Disguised cheaters, prating mountebanks, And many such-like liberties of sin Com. of Errors, i. 2. Check. – Mocking the air with colours idly spread, And find no check.
King John, v. 1. Checks and disasters Grow in the veins of actions highest reared
Troi. and Cress. i. 3. O, this life Is nobler than attending for a check
Cyınbeline, iii. 3. Checked. — Be checked for silence, But never taxed for speech
All's Well, i. 1. Cheek. - The setting of thine eye and cheek proclaim A matter from thee
Tempest, ii. 1. The air hath starved the roses in her cheeks
Two Gen. of Verona, iv. 4. Hath homely age the alluring beauty took From my poor cheek?
Com. of Errors, ii. 1. The old ornament of his cheek hath already stuffed tennis-balls.
Much Ado, iii. 2. For blushing cheeks by faults are bred, And fears by pale white shown Love's L. Lost, i. 2. Why is your cheek so pale? How chance the roses there do fade so fast? Mid. N. Dream, i. 1. Follow! nay, I'll go with thee, cheek by jole . Come, sit thee down upon this flowery bed, While I thy amiable cheeks do coy An evil soul producing holy witness Is like a villain with a smiling cheek. Mer. of Venice, i. 3. A lean cheek, which you have not, a blue eye and sunken, which you have not As You Like It, iii. 2.
üi. 2. iv. 1.
CHEEK. — Your black silk hair, Your bugle eyeballs, nor your cheek of cream As You Like It, iii. 5. Such war of white and red within her cheeks!.
Tam. of the Shrew, iv. 5. The tyranny of her sorrows takes all livelihood from her cheek
All's Well, i. 1. Your date is better in your pie and your porridge than in your cheek
i. 1. His cicatrice an emblem of war, here on his sinister cheek His left cheek is a cheek of two pile and a half, but his right cheek is worn bare
iv. 5. But let concealment, like a worm i' the bud, Feed on her damask cheek Twelfth Night, ii. 4. I think affliction may subdue the cheek, But not take in the mind
. Winter's Tale, iv. 4. Upon thy cheek lay I this zealous kiss, As seal to this indenture of
love King John, ii. 1. Now will canker-sorrow eat my bud And chase the native beauty from his cheek. Where is that blood That I have seen inhabit in those cheeks? .
iv. 2. Let me wipe off this honourable dew That silverly doth progress on thy cheeks Darest with thy frozen admonition Make pale our cheek? .
Richard II. ii. I. Then his cheek looked pale, And on my face he turned an eye of death
i Henry IV. i. 3. Why hast thou lost the fresh blood in thy cheeks?
ii. 3. The whiteness in thy cheek Is apter than thy tongue to tell thy errand
2 Henry IV. i. 1. Have you not a moist eye? a dry hand ? a yellow cheek? a white beard ?
i. 2. Washing with kindly tears his gentle cheeks, With such a deep demeanour in great sorrow Look ye, how they change! Their cheeks are paper
Henry V. ii. 2. Meantime your cheeks do counterfeit our roses
i Henry VI. i. 4. 'Tis not for fear, but anger, that thy cheeks Blush for pure shame The heart there cools and ne'er returneth to blush and beautify the cheek again 2 Henry VI. iii. 2. All the standers-by had wet their cheeks, Like trees bedashed with rain
Richard III. i. 2. What grief hath set the jaundice on your cheeks?
Troi. and Cress. i. 3. And bid the cheek be ready with a blush Modest as morning
i. 3. Blow, villain, till thy sphered bias cheek Outswell the colic of puffed Aquilon. My mother's blood Runs on the dexter cheek, and this sinister Bounds in my father's
iv. 5. Tears, Brewed with her sorrow, meshed upon her cheeks .
Titus Andron. ini. 2. She hangs upon the cheek of night Like a rich jewel in an Ethiope's ear · Romeo and Juliet, i. 5. The brightness of her cheek would shame those stars, As daylight doth a lamp See, how she leans her cheek upon her hand! O, that I were a glove upon that hand, That I might touch that cheek !. Lo, here upon thy cheek the stain doth sit Of an old tear
ii. 3. The roses in thy lips and cheeks shall fade To paly ashes Famine is in thy cheeks, Need and oppression starveth in thine eyes Beauty's ensign yet Is crimson in thy lips and in thy cheeks .
V. 3. You can behold such sights, And keep the natural ruby of your cheeks
Macbeth, iii. 4. Those linen cheeks of thine Are counsellors to fear
V. 3. With cadent tears fret channels in her cheeks
King Lear, i. 4. Let not women's weapons, water-drops, Stain my man's cheeks ! Blow, winds, and crack your cheeks ! rage! blow! Milk-livered man! That bear'st a cheek for blows, a head for wrongs And now and then an ample tear trilled down Her delicate cheek
iv. 3. I should make very forges of my cheeks, That would to cinders burn up modesty Othello, iv. 2. Had I this cheek To bathe my lips upon .
Cymbeline, i. 6. You must Forget that rarest treasure of your cheek
iii. 4. Cheer. - I have good cheer at home; and I pray you all go with me
Merry Wives, iii. 2. Our cheer May answer my good will and your good welcome here
Com. of Errors, iii. 1. Small cheer and great welcome makes a merry feast
iii. 1. Better cheer may you have, but ot with better heart
111. 1. Here is neither cheer, sir, nor welcome: we would fain have either
iii. 1. All fancy-sick she is and pale of cheer, With sighs of love.
Mid. N. Dream, iii. 2. The fairest dame That lived, that loved, that liked, that looked with cheer
V. I. Therefore be of good cheer, for truly I think you are damned
Mer. of Venice, iii. 5. Live a little ; comfort a little ; cheer thyself a little
As You Like It, ii. 6. Welcome! one mess is like to be your cheer
Tam. of the Shrew, iv. 4. I shall command your welcome here, And, by all likelihood, some cheer is toward
ji. 2. ji. 2. ii. 2.
iii. 2. iv. 2.