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AGE. – Let them die that age and sullens have ; For both hast thou .

Richard II. ü. I. Who, weak with age, cannot support myself

1. 2. And future ages groan for this foul act Let them tell thee tales Of woeful ages long ago betid The time shall not be many hours of age More than it is To the pupil age of this present twelve o'clock at midnight

Henry IV. ii. 4 If speaking truth In this fine age were not thought flattery

iv. I. Though not clean past your youth, hath yet soine smack of age in


2 Henry IV. i. 2. All the other gifts appertinent to man, as the malice of this age shapes them

i. 2. That are written down old with all the characters of age

i. 2. You must learn to know such slanders of the age .

Henry V. ii. 6. Old

age, that ill layer up of beauty, can do no more spoil upon my face Kind keepers of my weak decaying age

1 Henry VI. ii. 5. We will bestow you in some better place, Fitter for sickness and for crazy age. When sapless age and weak unable limbs Should bring thy father to his drooping chair My age was never tainted with such shame. This dishonour in thine age will bring thy head with sorrow to the ground! 2 Henry VI. ii. 3. Sorrow would solace and mine age would ease .

ii. 3 In duty bend thy knee to me, That bows unto the grave with mickle age To achieve The silver livery of advised age . Shall be eternized in all age to come Which, since, succeeding ages have re-edified

Richard III. ii. i. Is it upon record, or else reported Successively from age to age ? Methinks the truth should live from age to age I prophesy the fearfull'st time to thee That ever wretched age hath looked upon Thy age confirmed, proud, subtle, bloody, treacherous . I with grief and extreme age shall perish, And never look upon thy face again He would not in mine age Have left me naked to mine enemies .

Henry VIII. iii. 2. The faint defects of age Must be the scene of mirth.

Troi, and Cress. i. 3. His pupil age Man-entered thus, he waxed like a sea

Coriolanus, ii. 2. For you, be that you are, long; and your misery increase with your age! His name remains To the ensuing age abhorred

V. 3. Thou hast thus lovingly reserved The cordial of mine age to glad my heart. Titus Andron. i. I. Give me a staff of honour for mine age, But not a sceptre to control the world This sight of death is as a bell, That warns my old age to a sepulchre

Romeo and Juliet, v. 3. What further woe conspires against mine age? Age, thou art shamed ! Rome, thou hast lost the breed of noble bloods !

Fulius Cæsar, i. 2. When went there by an age, since the great flood, But it was famed with more than one man ? i. 2. How many ages hence Shall this our lofty scene be acted over In states unborn ?.

The choice and master spirits of this age
And that which should accompany old age, As honour, love, obedience

Macbeth, v. 3. It is as proper to our age To cast beyond ourselves in our opinions

Hamlet, ii. 1. At your age The hey-day in the blood is tame, it's humble Age, with his stealing steps, Hath clawed me in his clutch The age

is grown so picked that the toe of the peasant comes so near the heel of the courtier And many more of the same bevy that I know the drossy age dotes on The argument of your praise, balm of your age, Most best, most dearest.

King Lear, i. 1. You see how full of changes his age is

i. 1. 'T is the infirmity of his age ; yet he hath ever but slenderly known himself

i. 1. This policy and reverence of age makes the world bitter to the best of our times

i. 2. Such men as may besort your age, And know themselves and you

i. 4. Dear daughter, I confess that I am old ; Age is unnecessary .

ii. 4. You see me here, you gods, a poor old man, As full of grief as age ; wretched in both !


4. It yet hath felt no age nor known no sorrow

Othello, iii. 4. Age cannot wither her, nor custom stale Her infinite variety .

Ant. and Cleo. ii. 2. AGED. – Dangerous to be aged in any kind of course

Meas. for Meas. iii. 2. These grey locks the pursuivants of death, Nestor-like aged in an age of care . i Henry VI. ii. 5.

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AGENOR. Sweet beauty in her face, Such as the daughter of Agenor had Tam. of the Shrew, i, 1, AGENT. — Here is her hand, the agent of her heart

Two Gen. of Verona, i. 3. Let every eye negotiate for itself, And trust no agent

Mi:ch Ado, ii. 1. Whiles night's black agents to their preys do rouse

Macbeth, iii. 2. AGGRAVATE. – I beseek you now, aggravate your choler

. 2 Henry IV. ii. 4. I will aggravate my voice so that I will roar you as gently as any sucking dove Mid. N. Dream, i. 2. AGINCOURT. – The very casques That did affright the air at Agincourt.

Henry V. i. Prol. Then call we this the field of Agincourt, Fought on the day of Crispin

iv. 7. AGITATION. — And so now I speak my agitation of the matter .

Mer. of Venice, iii. 5. In this slumbery agitation, besides her walking and other actual performances Macbeth, v. 1. AGLET-BABY. — Marry him to a puppet or an aglet-baby.

. Tam, of the Shrew, i. 2. AGNIZE. - I do agnize A natural and prompt alacrity I find in hardness

Othello, i. 3. AGONY. -- Charm ache with air and agony with words .

Much Ado, v. 1. It cannot be; it is impossible: Mirth cannot move a soul in agony.

Love's L. Lost, v. 2. Awaked you not with this sore agony?

Richard III. i. A-GROWING. - He was the wretched'st thing when he was young, So long a-growing

ii. 4. Ague. - My wind cooling my broth Would blow me to an ague

Mer. of Venice, i. 1. He will look as hollow as a ghost, As dim and meagre as an ague's fit

King John, iii. 4. A lunatic lean-witted fool, Presuming on an ague's privilege .

Richard 11. i. 1. This ague fit of fear is over-blown ; An easy task it is to win our own

iii. 2. Home without boots, and in foul weather too! How 'scapes he agues ?

i Henry IV. ij. Worse than the sun in March, This praise doth nourish agues An untimely ague Stayed me a prisoner in my chamber.

Henry VIII. i. Danger, like an ague, subtly taints Even then when we sit idly in the sun Troi. and Cress. iii. Here let them lie Till famine and the ague eat them up

Macbeth, v. 5. A-HUNGRY. — 'T were as good a deed as to drink when a man 's a-hungry Twelfth Night, ii. AID. — Cannot, By the good aid that I of you shall borrow, Err in bestowing it All's Well, iii. 7. Expectation and surmise Of aids incertain should not be admitted .

2 Henry IV. i. 3. Which fate and metaphysical aid doth seem To have thee crowned withal

Macbeth, i. 5. AIDANT. Be aidant and remediate In the good man's distress

King Lear, iv. AIM. – My food, my fortune, and my sweet hope's aim

Com. of Errors, iii. 2. More grave and wrinkled than the ends and aims Of burning youth

. Meas. for Meas. i. 3. A certain aim he took At a fair vestal throned by the west.

Mid. N. Dream, ii. 1. A poor sequestered stag, That from the hunter's aim had ta’en a hurt As You Like It, ii. 1. I am not an impostor that proclaim Myself against the level of my aim

All's Well, ii. 1. It ill beseems this presence to cry aim To these ill-tuned repetitions

John, ii. 1. The foemen may with as great aim level at the edge of a penknife

2 Henry IV. ii. 2. A sign of dignity, a garish flag, To be the aim of every dangerous shot

Richard III. iv. 4. What you would work me to, I have some aim

Julius Cæsar, i. 2. I did present myself Even in the aim and very flash of it

i. 3. Our safest way Is to avoid the aim

Macbeth, ii. 3. Almed. — Do it so cunningly That my discovery be not aimed at Two Gen. of Verona, iii. 1. In faith, it is exceedingly well aimed

i Henry IV. i. 3. Air. – Whom I left cooling of the air with sighs

Tempest, i. 2. The air breathes upon us here most sweetly

ii. 1. Sounds and sweet airs, that give delight and hurt not These our actors, As I foretold you, were all spirits and Are melted into air, into thin air A solemn air and the best comforter To an unsettled fancy The air hath starved the roses in her cheeks

Two Gen. of Verona, iv. 4. Who dare tell her so? If I should speak, She would mock me into air

Much Ado, iii. 1. Charm ache with air and agony with words. To the most wholesome physic of thy health-giving air

Love's L. Lost, i. 1. Spied a blossom passing fair Playing in the wanton air

iv. 3. Blow like sweet roses in this summer air. . Pale in her anger, washes all the air, That rheumatic diseases do abound Mid. N. Dream, ii. How all the other passions fleet to air, As doubtful thoughts!

Mer. of Venice, iji. 2. I saw her coral lips to move, And with her breath she did perfume the air Tam. of the Shrew, i.

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Air.-When mine eyes did see Olivia first, Methought she purged the air of pestilence Twelfth Night, i. 1. And make the babbling gossip of the air Cry out.

i. 5. Methought it did relieve my passion much, More than light airs and recollected terms

ii. 4. The climate's delicate, the air most sweet, Fertile the isle Pursue him now, lest the device take air and taint This is the air ; that is the glorious sun ; This pearl she gave me Even till upfenced desolation Leave them as naked as the vulgar air

King John, ii. 1. Mocking the air with colours idly spread, And find no check. Devouring pestilence hangs in our air, And thou art flying to a fresher clime

Richard 11. i. 3. Had the king permitted us, One of our souls had wandered in the air.

i. 3. Who lined himself with hope, Eating the air on promise of supply .

2 Henry IV. i. 3. That, when he speaks, The air, a chartered libertine, is still

Henry V. i. 1. From their misty jaws Breathe foul contagious darkness in the air

2 Henry VI. iv. 1. Would not let it forth To seek the empty, vast, and wandering air .

Richard III. i. 4. Who builds his hopes in air of your good looks, Lives like a drunken sailor on a mast . ii. 4. And, like a dew-drop from the lion's mane, Be shook to air

Troi. and Cress. iii. 3. I see thou wilt not trust the air With secrets

Titus Andron. iv. 2. Ere he can spread his sweet leaves to the air, Or dedicate his beauty to the sun Romeo and Juliet, i. 1. As thin of substance as the air And more inconstant than the wind

i. 4. A lover may bestride the gossamer That idles in the wanton summer air

ii. 6. Then sweeten with thy breath This neighbour air

ii. 6. When the sun sets, the air doth drizzle dew

ii. 5. His poor self, A dedicated beggar to the air

Timon of Athens, iv. 1. Promising is the very air o' the time : it opens the eyes of expectation And tempt the rheumy and unpurged air To add unto his sickness .

Julius Cæsar, ii. 1. The noise of battle hurtled in the air, Horses did neigh, and dying men did groan

ii. 2. Fair is foul, and foul is fair: Hover through the fog and filthy air

Macbeth, i. 1. Whither are they vanished ? — Into the air

i. 3. They made themselves air, into which they vanished

i. 5. The air Nimbly and sweetly recommends itself Unto our gentle senses

i. 6. Where they most breed and haunt, I have observed, The air is delicate Heaven's cherubim, horsed Upon the sightless couriers of the air Lamentings heard i’ the air; strange screams of death.

ii. 3. Whole as the marble, founded as the rock, As broad and general as the casing air I'll charm the air to give a sound, While you perform your antic round .

iv. I. Where sighs and groans and shrieks that rend the air Are made, not marked

iv. 3. As easy mayst thou the intrenchant air With thy keen sword impress . For it is, as the air, invulnerable, And our vain blows malicious mockery

Hamlet, i. 1. In sea or fire, in earth or air, The extravagant and erring spirit hies The air bites shrewdly; it is very cold. — It is a nipping and an eager air

i. 4. Bring with thee airs from heaven or blasts from hell, Be thy intents wicked or charitable i. 4. But, soft! methinks I scent the morning air; Brief let me be

i. 5. This most excellent canopy, the air, look you, this brave o'erhanging firmament

ji. 2. Nor do not saw the air too much with your hand, thus, but use all gently I eat the air, promise-crammed: you cannot feed capons so You do bend your eye on vacancy And with the incorporal air do hold discourse His poisoned shot may miss our name, And hit the woundless air Welcome, then, Thou unsubstantial air that I embrace

King Lear, iv. 1. Thou know'st, the first time that we smell the air, We wawl and cry

iv, 6. Trifles light as air Are to the jealous confirmations strong As proofs of holy writ Othello, iii. 3. Did sit alone, Whistling to the air .

Ant. and Cleo. ii. 2. I am fire and air; my other elements I give to baser life As sweet as balm, as soft as air, as gentle, - O Antony! You reek as a sacrifice: where air comes out, air comes in

Cymbeline, i. 2. AIR-DRAWN, -- This is the air-drawn dagger which, you said, Led you to Duncan Macbeth, iii. 4. Aired. - Though I have for the most part been aired abroad

Winter's Tale, iv. 2. Airy. - Gives to airy nothing A local habitation and a name

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AJAX. - By the Lord, this love is as mad as Ajax: it kills sheep; it kills me. Love's L. Lost, iv. 3. ALABASTER. – Sit like his grandsire cut in alabaster

Mer. of Venice, i. 1. That whiter skin of hers than snow, And smooth as monumental alabaster

Othello, v. 2. ALACRITY. Know by my size that I have a kind of alacrity in sinking

Merry Wives, iii. 5. I have not that alacrity of spirit, Nor cheer of mind, that I was wont to have . . Richard 111. v. 3. I do agnize A natural and prompt alacrity I find in hardness .

Othello, i. 3. ALARUM. - Our stern alarums changed to merry meetings

Richard III. i. J. And when she speaks, is it not an alarum to love?

Othello, ii. 3. Albeit unused to the melting mood . ALBION. - Buy a slobbery and a dirty farm In that nook-shotten isle of Albion Henry V. ii. 5. Then shall the realm of Albion Come to great confusion

King Lear, iii. 2. ALCHEMY. His countenance, like richest alchemy, Will change to virtue Julius Cæsar, i. 3. ALCIDES. – No less presence, but with much more love, Than young Alcides . Mer. of Venice, iii. 2. And let it be more than Alcides' twelve

Tam. of the Shrew, i. 2. It lies as sightly on the back of him As great Alcides' shows upon an ass

King John, ii. 1. ALDERMAN. — I could have crept into any alderman's thumb-ring

i Henry IV. ii. 4. No bigger than an agate-stone On the fore-finger of an aiderman

. Romeo and Juliet, i. 4. ALE.

Against her lips I bob And on her withered dewlap pour the ale Mid. N. Dream, ii. 1. Thou hast not so much charity in thee as to go to the ale with a Christian Two Gen. of l’erona, ii. 5. Blessing of your heart, you brew good ale Dost thou think, because thou art virtuous, there shall be no more cakes and ale? Twelfth Night, ii. 3. For a quart of ale is a dish for a king .

Winter's Tale, iv. 3. I would give all my fame for a pot of ale and safety

Henry V. iii. 2. Do you look for ale and cakes here, you rude rascals ?

Henry VIII. v. 4. ALEHOUSE. You are to call at all the alehouses

Much Ado, iii. 3. Would I were in an alehouse in London!

Henry V. ii. 2. ALEXANDER. – I think Alexander the Great was born in Macedon

Alexander killed his friend Cleitus, being in his ales and his cups
Dost thou think Alexander looked o’this fashion i' the earth?

Hamlet, v. 1. Why may not imagination trace the noble dust of Alexander ?

Alexander died, Alexander was buried, Alexander returneth into dust Alexas, sweet Alexas, most any thing Alexas, almost most absolute Alexas Ant, and Cleo. i. 2. ALIKE. Both are alike; and both alike we like. One must prove greatest King John, ii. 1. ALIVE. — There is scarce truth enough alive to make societies secure.

Meas. for Mens. iii. 2. You are the cruell'st she alive

Twelfth Night, i. 5. Tell me what blessings I have here alive, That I should fear to die?

Winter's Tale, iii. 2. This earth that bears thee dead Bears not alive so stout a gentleman

. 1 Henry IV. v. 4. The bricks are alive at this day to testify it; therefore deny it not

2 Henry VI. iv. 2. Here lie 1, Timon; who, alive, all living men did hate.

Timon of Athens, v. 4. Will you dine with me to-morrow ? - Ay, if I be alive and your mind hold Julius Casar, i. 2. ALL. — The very all of all is, but, sweetheart, I do implore secrecy

Love's L. Lost, v. 1. All that glisters is not gold ; Often have you heard that told

Mer. of Venice, ii. 7. There shall be no money; all shall eat and drink on my score

2 Henry VI. iv. 2. Retailed to all posterity, Even to the general all-ending day

Richard III. ii. i. Great Glamis! worthy Cawdor! Greater than both, by the all-hail hereafter!

Macbeth, i. 5. I dare do all that may become a man ; Who dares do more is none All my pretty ones? Did you say all? O hell-kite! All?

iv. 3. What, all my pretty chickens and their dam At one fell swoop? . He was a man, take him for all in all, I shall not look upon his like again

Hamlet, i. 2. All with me's meet that I can fashion fit

King Lear, i. 2. ALLEGIANCE. — Too good for them, if they should have any allegiance in them

Much Ado, iii. 3. Dressed myself in such humility That I did pluck allegiance from men's hearts i Henry IV, ji. 2.

Tongues spit their duties out, and cold hearts freeze Allegiance in them . Henry VIII. i. 2. ALLICHOLLY. Methinks you are allicholly:

pray you, why is it?

Two Gen. of Verona, iv. 2. But indeed she is given too much to allicholy and musing .

Merry Wives, i. 4. ALLIGATOR. — An alligator stuffed, and other skins Of ill-shaped fishes . Romeo and Juliet, v. I. ALLOTTERY. - Give me the poor allottery my father left me by testament . . As You Like It, i. 1.

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Allow. -- Praise us as we are tasted, allow us as we prove .

Troi. and Cress. iii. 2. Allow not nature more than nature needs, Man's life's cheap as beast's.

King Lear, ii. 4. ALLOWANCE. – Among ourselves Give him allowance for the better man . Troi. and Cress. i. 3.

His bark is stoutly timbered, and his pilot Of very expert and approved allowance Othello, ii. 1. ALL-SHAKING.–Thou, all-shaking thunder, Smite fiat the thick rotundity o' the world King Lear, iii. 2. ALLUSION. - I say, The allusion holds in the exchange

Love's L. Lost, iv, 2. ALMANAC. - Here comes the almanac of my true date

. Com. of Errors, i. 2. A calendar! look in the almanac ; find out moonshine

Mid. N. Dream, iii. 1. hey are greater storms and tempests than almanacs can report.

Ant. and Cleo. i. 2. ALMIGHTY. – Of his almighty dreadful little might .

Love's L. Lost, iii. 1. The armipotent Mars, of lances the almighty, Gave Hector a gift ALMs. — And doth beg the alms Of palsied eld

Meas. for Meas. iii. 1. Time hath, my lord, a wallet at his back, Wherein he puts alms for oblivion Troi. and Cress. iii. 3. As with a man by his own alms empoisoned And with his charity slain

Coriolanus, v. 6. ALMS-BASKET. — They have lived long on the alms-basket of words

Love's L. Lost, v. I. ALONE. - She is alone. — Then let her alone.

Two Gen. of Verona,

ii. Thou seest we are not all alone unhappy .

As You Like It, ii. 7. Good alone is good without a name. -- Vileness is so.

All's Well, ii. 3. And leave those woes alone which I alone Am bound to underbear

King yohn, üi. 1. Alone I fought in your Corioli walls, And made what work I pleased

Coriolanus, i. 8. We do it not alone, sir. - I know you can do very little alone

ü. 1. I Fluttered your Volscians in Corioli : Alone I did it. Boy! Measuring his affections by my own, That most are busied when they're most alone Rom. Ew Ful. i. 1. 'T is not alone my inky cloak, good mother, Nor customary suits of solemn black Hamlet, i. 2. All single and alone, Yet an arch-villain keeps him company.

Timon of Athens, v. I. Alps. — Talking of the Alps and Apennines, The Pyrenean and the river Po. King John, i. 1. Were I tied to run afoot Even to the frozen ridges of the Alps

Richard II. i. 1. Whose low vassal seat The Alps doih spit and void his rheum upon

Henry V. iii. 5. ALTARS. – Come as humbly as they used to creep To holy altars .

Troi. and Cress. iii. 3. ALTERATION. And changes fill the cup of alteration with divers liquors

2 Henry IV. iii. 1. He's full of alteration And self reproving: bring his constant pleasure

King Lear, v. 1. That the affrighted globe Should yawn at alteration .

Othello, v. 2. ALTITUDE. Which he is, even to the altitude of his virtue

Coriolanus, i. 1. Your ladyship is nearer to heaven than when I saw you last, by the altitude of a chopine Hamlet, ii. 2.

Ten masts at each make not the altitude Which thou hast perpendicularly fell . King Lear, iv. 6. ALTOGETHER. -- Yet I am not altogether an ass .

Merry Wives, i. 1. We have reformed that indifferently with us, sir. O, reform it altogether

Hamlet, iii. 2. ALWAYS. - Before the always wind-obeying deep

Com. of Errors, i. 1, One that thinks a man always going to bed, and says, 'God give you good rest!' AMaze. His face's own margent did quote such amazes

. Love's L. Lost, ii. 1. Ye gods, it doth amaze me A man of such a feeble temper

Julius Cæsar, i. 2. Confound the ignorant, and amaze indeed The very faculties of eyes and ears. Hamlet, ii. 2. AMAZED I am more amazed at his dishonour Than at the strangeness of it · Meas. for Meas. v. 1. I am amazed at your passionate words

Mid. N. Dream, ii. 2. And there I stood amazed for a while, As on a pillory

T'am. of the Shrew, ii. 1. I am amazed with matter

Cymbeline, iv. 3. AMAZEMENT. – Be collected: No more amazement

Tempest, i. 2. Put not yourself into amazement how these things should be .

Meas. for Meas. iv. 2. And wild amazement hurries up and down

King yohn, v. 1. Your behaviour hath struck her into amazement and admiration

Hamlet, iii. 2. AMAZON. — The bouncing Amazon, Your buskined mistress

Mid. N. Dream, ii. 1. Thou art an Amazon And fightest with the sword of Deborah

i Henry VI. i. 2. Belike she minds to play the Amazon .

3 Henry VI. iv. 1. AMBASSADOR. - I have not seen So likely an ambassador of love.

Mer. of Venice, ii. 9. AMBER-COLOURED. — An amber-coloured raven was well noted.

Love's L. Lost, iv. 3. AMBITION. – I have no ambition To see a goodlier man

Tempest, i. 2. A hope that even Ambition cannot pierce a wink beyond .

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