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APE. — Like the famous ape, To try conclusions, in the basket creep
Hamlet, iii. 4. He keeps them like an ape, in the corner of his jaw .
iv. 2. O sleep, thou ape of death, lie dull upon her! .
Cymbeline, ii. 2. Triumphs for nothing and lamenting toys Is jollity for apes and grief for boys
iv. 2. APENNINES. – Talking of the Alps and Apennines, The Pyrenean and the river Po King John, i. 1. APOLLO. As sweet and musical As bright Apollo's lute, strung with his hair Love's L. Lost, iv. 3.
The words of Mercury are harsh after the songs of Apollo
Tam, of the Shrew, Induc. 2. Whose youth and freshness Wrinkles Apollo's, and makes stale the morning Troi. and Cress. ii. 2. Unless the fiddler Apoilo get his sinews to make catlings on
iii. 3. APOPLEXY, – This apoplexy is, as I take it, a kind of lethargy.
2 Henry IV. i. 2. This apoplexy will certain be his end . Peace is a very apoplexy, lethargy; mulled, deaf, sleepy, insensible
Coriolanus, iv. 5. APOSTLE. - His champions are the prophets and apostles
2 Henry V'l. i. 3. By the apostle Paul, shadows to-night Have struck more terror to the soul of Richard Richard 111. v. 3. APOSTRAPHAS. – You find not the apostraphas, and so miss the accent. Love's L. Lost, iv. 2. APOTHECARY. — 1 do remember an apothecary, And hereabouts he dwells Romeo and Juliet, v. I. Give me an ounce of civet, good apothecary, to sweeten my imagination.
King Lear, iv. 6. APPAREL. – Every true man's apparel fits your thief .
Meas. for Meas. iv. 2. Apparel vice like virtue's harbinger; Bear a fair presence.
Com. of Errors, iii. 2. You shall find her the infernal Ate in good apparel
Much Ado, ii. 1. I see that the fashion wears out more apparel than the man Remember thy courtesy; I beseech thee, apparel thy head
Lorie's L. Lost, v. i. For briers and thorns at their apparel snatch; Some sleeves, some hats Mid. N. Dream, iii. 2. And sleep and snore, and rend apparel out
. Mer. of Venice, ii. 5. I could find in my heart to disgrace my man's apparel
As l'ou Like It, ii. 4. A monster, a very monster in apparel, and not like a Christian footboy Tam. of the Shrew, iii. 2. You might have thrust him and all his apparel into an eel-skin
2 Henry II. ii, 2. His apparel is built upon his back and the whole frame stands upon pins What dost thou with thy best apparel on?
Julius Cæsar, i. 1. Rich, not gaudy; For the apparel oft proclaims the man
Hamlet, i. 3. APPARELLED. — On my side it is so well apparelled, So clear, so shining
i Henry Vol. ij. 4. Every lovely organ of her life Shall come apparelled in more precious habit Much Ado, iv. 1. Not so well apparelled As I wish you were .
Tam. of the Shrew, vi. 2. See where she comes, apparelled like the spring
Pericles, i. 1. APPARENT. Were it not here apparent that thou art heir apparent.
i Henry IV. i. 2. As well the fear of harm, as harm apparent, In my opinion, ought to be prevented Richard Nil. ii. 2.
So he thinks, and is no less apparent To the vulgar eye, that he bears all things fairly Coriolanus, iv. 7. APPARITION. – I have marked A thousand blushing apparitions To start into her face Much Ado, iv. 1.
I think it is the weakness of mine eyes That shapes this monstrous apparition. Julius Casar, iv. 3. Each word made true and good, The apparition comes: I knew your father
Hamlet, i. 2. APPEACHED. For your passions Have to the full appeached .
All's W'ell, i. 3. Appear. – Well, then, it now appears you need my help!
Mer. of l'enice, i. 3. Still more fool I shall appear By the time I linger here.
ii. 9. How well in thee appears The constant service of the antique world! As You Like It, ii. 3. Not almost appears, It doth appear
Henry VIII. i. 2. That you have wronged me doth appear in this
Julius Cæsar, iv. 3. APPEARANCE. — There is no appearance of fancy in him
Much Ado, iii. 2. This speedy and quick appearance argues proof Of your accustomed diligence . i Henry VI. v. 3. Thou hast a grim appearance, and thy face Bears a command in 't .
Coriolanus, iv. 5. He requires your haste-post-haste appearance, Even on the instant
Othello, i. 2. APPERTAINING to thy young days, which we may nominate tender
Love's L. Lost, i. 2. The reason that I have to love thee Doth much excuse the appertaining rage Romeo and Juliet, ii. 1. ApperTAINMENTS. — We lay by Our appertainments, visiting of him
Troi. and Cress. ii. 3. ApperTINENT. — An appertinent title to your old time, which we may name tough Love's L. Lost, i. 2.
All the other gifts appertinent to man, as the malice of this age shapes them . 2 Henry IV. i. 2.
APPERTINENT. Furnish him with all appertinents Belonging to his honour .Henry V. ii. 2. APPETITE. Fit thy consent to my sharp appetite .
Meas. for Meas. ii. 4. Hooking both right and wrong to the appetite, To follow as it draws !
ii. 4. The appetite of her eye did seem to scorch me up like a burning-glass!
Merry Wives, i. 3. I have railed so long against marriage: but doth not the appetite alter?
Much Ado, ii. 3. Who riseth from a feast With that keen appetite that he sits down?
Mer. of Venice, ii. 6. Give me excess of it, that, surfeiting, The appetite may sicken, and so die Twelfth Night, i. 1. You are sick of self-love, Malvolio, and taste with a distempered appetite Their love may be called appetite, No motion of the liver but the palate.
ii. 4. Or cloy the hungry edge of appetite By bare imagination of a feast.
Richard II. i. 3. Belike then my appetite was not princely got
. 2 Henry IV. i. 2. Your affections and your appetites and your digestions doo's not agree with it. Henry V. v. 1. Then to breakfast with What appetite you have
Henry VIII. iji. 2. To curb those raging appetites that are Most disobedient and refractory . Troi. and Cress. ii. 2. I have a woman's longing, An appetite that I am sick withal.
wi. 3. Dexterity so obeying appetite That what he will he does
V. 5. Unto the appetite and affection common Of the whole body
Coriolanus, i. 1. Your affections are a sick man's appetite. Let my tears stanch the earth's dry appetite
Titus Andron. iii. 1. And in the taste confounds the appetite
. Romeo and Juliet, ii. 6. Which gives men stomach to digest his words With better appetite
Julius Cæsar, i. 2. Now, good digestion wait on appetite, And health on both !
Macbeth, iii. 4. As if increase of appetite had grown By what it fed on .
Hamlet, i. 2. Or he that makes his generation messes To gorge his appetite
King Lear, i. 1. I therefore beg it not, To please the palate of my appetite
Othello, i. 3. That we can call these delicate creatures ours, And not their appetites
iii. 3. Epicurean cooks Sharpen with cloyless sauce his appetite.
Ant. and Cleo. ii. 1. I am weak with toil, yet strong in appetite.
Cymbeline, iii. 6. APPLAUD. - I would applaud thee to the very echo, That should applaud again. Macbeth, v. 3. Caps, hands, and tongues applaud it to the clouds
Hamlet, iv. 5. APPLAUSE. – Though it do well, I do not relish well Their loud applause Meas. for Meas. i. 1.
Hearing applause and universal shout, Giddy in spirit, still gazing in a doubt Mer. of Venice, iii. 2. That will physic the great Myrmidon Who broils in loud applause .
Troi. and Cress. i. 3. And how his silence drinks up this applause !
ii. 3. do believe that these applauses are For some new honours
Julius Cæsar, i. 2. That we should, with joy, pleasance, revel, and applause, transform ourselves into beasts! Othello, ii. 3. APPLE. Hit with Cupid's archery, Sink in apple of his eye
Mid. N. Dream, iii. 2. Like a villain with a smiling cheek, A goodly apple rotten at the heart Mer. of Venice, i. 3. Faith, as you say, there's small choice in rotten apples
Tam. of the Shrew, i. 1. As much as an apple doth an oyster, and all one . Up and down, carved like an apple-tart As a squash is before 't is a peascod, or a codling when 't is almost an apple Twelfth Night, i. 5. An apple, cleft in two, is not more twin Than these two creatures And have their heads crushed like rotten apples
Henry V. ii. 7. These are the youths that thunder at a playhouse, and fight for bitten apples Henry VIII. v. 4.
Though she's as like this as a crab's like an apple, yet I can tell what I can tell. King Lear, i. 5. APPLE-JOHN. - I am withered like an old apple-john
i Henry IV. iii. 3. Thou knowest Sir John cannot endure an apple-john
• 2 Henry IV. ii. 4. APPLIANCE. Thou art too noble to conserve a life In base appliances. Meas. for Meas. iii. 1. With all appliances and means to boot
2 Henry IV. ii. 1. Ask God for temperance; that's the appliance only Which your disease requires Henry VIII. i. 1. Diseases desperate grown By desperate appliance are relieved, Or not at all
Hamlet, iv. 3. APPOINT. – To make us public sport, appoint a meeting with this old fat fellow Merry Wives, iv. 4. APPOINTMENT. — Therefore your best appointment make with speed
Meas. for Meas. iii. 1. My appointments have in them a need Greater than shows itself at the first view . All's Well, ij. 5. Here art thou in appointment fresh and fair, Anticipating time
Troi. and Cress. iv. 5. APPREHEND. — You apprehend passing shrewdly
Much Ado, ii. 1.
Apprehend nothing but jollity.
Winter's Tale, iv. 4. If it would but apprehend soine joy, It comprehends some bringer of that joy Mid. N. Dream, v. 1. Such shaping fantasies, that apprehend More than cool reason ever comprehends He apprehends a world of figures here, But not the form of what he should attend i Henry IV. i. 3. To apprehend ihus, Draws us a profit from all things we see .
Cymbeline, iii. 3. APPREHENSION. – The sense of death is most in apprehension.
Meas. for Meas. ii. i. God help me! how long have you professed apprehension ?
Much Ado, iii. 4. That from the eye his function takes, The ear more quick of apprehension makes Mid N. Dream, iii. 2. The apprehension of the good Gives but the greater feeling to the worse .
Richard II. i. 3. Think how such an apprehension May turn the ride of fearful faction.
i Henry IV. iv. 1. In action how like an angel! in apprehension how like a god!
Hamlet, ii. 2. In this brainish apprehension, kills The unseen good old man
Who hast a breast so pure, But some uncleanly apprehensions Keep leets and law-days? Othello, iji. 3. APPREHENSIVE. – Whose apprehensive senses All but new things disdain.
All's Well, i. 2. APPRENTICEHOOD. – Must I not serve a long apprenticehood To foreign passages? Richard II. i. 3. APPROACH. - What a sign it is of evil life, Where death's approach is seen so terrible 2 Henry VI. j. 3. Approach thou like the rugged Russian bear, The armed rhinoceros
Macbeth, ii. 4. APPROPRIATION. - He makes it a great appropriation to his own good parts Mer. of l'enice, i. 2. APPROVE. – Some sober brow Will bless it, and approve it with a text I think nobly of the soul, and no way approve his opinion.
Twelfth Night, iv. 2. I am full sorry That he approves the common liar
Ant. and Cleo. i. I. APPROVED. – He is of a noble strain, of approved valour and confirmed honesty Much Ado, ii. i.
Is he not approved in the height a villain?
All's Well, i. 3. My very noble and approved good masters
. Othello, i. 3. APPURTENANCE. — The appurtenance of welcome is fashion and ceremony
Hamlet, ii. 2. ApricoCKS. – Feed him with apricocks and dewberries, With purple grapes . Mid. N. Dream, iii. 1. APRIL. - Which spongy April at thy hest betrims, To make cold nymphs chaste crowns Tempest, iv. 1.
How this spring of love resembleth The uncertain glory of an April day! Two Gen. of Verona, i. 3. He writes verses, he speaks holiday, he smells April and May
Merry W’ives, iii. 2. A day in April never came so sweet, To show how costly summer was at hand Mer. of Venice, ii. 9. Men are April when they woo, December when they wed .
As You Like It, iv. I. He will weep you, an 't were a man born in April
Troi. and Cress. i. 2. When well-apparelled April on the heel Of limping winter treads
Romeo and Juliet, i. 2. The April 's in her eyes: it is love's spring, And these the showers to bring it on Ant. and Cleo. iii. 2. APRON. - The nobility think scorn to go in leather aprons
2 Henry VI. iv. 2. Where is thy leather apron and thy rule?
Fulius Cæsar, i. Mechanic slaves With greasy aprons, rules, and hammers .
Ant. and Cleo. v. 2. A PRON-MEN. – You have made good work, You and your apron-men
Coriolanus, iv. 6. Apt. — Thou shalt see how apt it is to learn Any hard lesson that may do thee good Much Ado, i. s. I pretty, and my saying apt? or I apt, and my saying pretty?.
Love's L. Lost, i. 2. Delivers in such apt and gracious words That aged ears play truant at his tales She's apt to learn and thankful for good turns.
Tam. of the Shrew, ii. 1. I know thy constellation is right apt For this affair
Twelfth Night, i. 4. I most jocund, apt, and willingly, To do you rest, a thousand deaths would die You shall find me apt enough to that, sir, an you will give me occasion Romeo and Juliet, iii. 1. That she loves him, 't is apt and of great credit
Othello, ii. 1. APTER. - I warrant, she is apter to do than to confess she does
As You Like It, iii. 2. The whiteness in thy cheek Is apter than thy tongue to tell thy errand
2 Henry IV. i. 1. APTEST. — Counsel every man The aptest way for safety
. i. 1. APTNESS. — They are in a ripe aptness to take all power from the people
Coriolanus, iv. 3. And be friended With aptness of the season
Cymbeline, ii. 3. ARABIA. – That in Arabia There is one tree, the phenix' throne
Tempest, iii. 3. The vasty wilds Of wide Arabia are as throughfares now
Mer. of Venice, ii. 7. All the perfumes of Arabia will not sweeten this little hand
Macbeth, v. 1. ARABIAN. - - Drop tears as fast as the Arabian trees Their medicinal gum
Othello, v. 2. If she be furnished with a mind so rare, She is alone the Arabian bird
Cymbeline, i. 6.
ii. 3. ji. 3.
ARBITRATOR. - And that old common arbitrator, Time, Will one day end it . Troi. and Cress. iv. 5.
But now the arbitrator of despairs, Just death, kind umpire of men's miseries . . Henry VI. ii. 5. ARCH. - Who, like an arch, reverberates The voice again
Troi. and Cress. iii. 3. Ne'er through an arch so hurried the blown tide
Coriolanus, v. 4. Hath nature given them eyes To see this vaulted arch?
Cymbeline, i. 6. Archer. – If we can do this, Cupid is no longer an archer
Much Ado, ii. 1. A well-experienced archer hits the mark His eye doth level at
Pericles, i. 1. ARCH-MOCK. - 0, 't is the spite of hell, the fiends' arch-mock
Othelio, iv. 1. ARCH-VILLAIN. In all his dressings, characts, titles, forms, Be an arch-villain Meas. for Meas. v. 1. All single and alone, Yet an arch-villain keeps him company.
Timon of Athens, v. 1.
Hamlet, iii. 4.
2 Henry VI. iv. 2. ARGUE. - But I had rather You would have bid me argue like a father
Richard II. i. 3. O God, forgive him ! So bad a death argues a monstrous life
2 Henry VI. ii. 3. We are too open here to argue this; Let's think in private more
Henry VIII. ii. 1. It argues a distempered head So soon to bid good morrow to thy bed Romeo and Juliet, ii. 3. ARGUING. – I promise you, I should be arguing still upon that doubt Tam. of the Shrew, iii. 1. If arguing make us sweat, The proof of it will turn to redder drops
Fuiius Cæsar, v. 1.
Milch Ado, ji. 3.
iii. 1. 'Gainst whom the world cannot hold argument.
Love's L. Lost, iv. 3.
As You Like It, i. 2.
ji. I. 'Tis the rarest argument of wonder that hath shot out in our latter times
All's Well, ii. 3. Let thy tongue tang with arguments of state
Twelfth Night, iii. 4. What to her adheres, which follows after, Is the argument of Time
Winter's Tale, iv. I. As near as I could sift him on that argument
Richard II. i. 1. It would be argument for a week, laughter for a month, and a good jest forever . 1 Henry IV. i. 2. Our argument Is all too heavy to admit much talk
. 2 Henry IV. v. 2. From morn till even fought And sheathed their swords for lack of argument Henry V. ii. 1. With lies well steeled with weighty arguments .
Richard 111. i. 1. I cannot fight upon this argument; It is too starved a subject for my sword Troi. and Cress. i. 1. No, you see, he is his argument that has his argument.
ii. 3. I had good argument for kissing once. — - But that's no argument for kissing now And try the argument of hearts by borrowing.
Timon of Athens, ii. 2.
Hamlet, iii. 2.
King Lear, i. 1.
An argument that he is plucked, when hither He sends so poor a pinion Ant. and Cleo. iii. 12.
Troi. and Cress. i. 2.
Love's L. Lost, iii. 1. ARIACHNE. Admits no orifex for a point as subtle As Ariachne's broken woof Troi. and Cress. v. 2. ARIGHT. - Report me and my cause aright To the unsatisfied .
Hamlet, v. 2. I do beseech you To understand my purposes aright.
King Lear, i. 4. When I am known aright, you shall not grieve Lending me this acquaintance .
iv. 3, ARION. Like Arion on the dolphin's back, I saw him
Twelfth Night, i. 2. ARISTOTLE.-So devote to Aristotle's checks As Ovid be an outcast quite abjured Tam.of the Shrew, i. 1.
iii. 2. iv. 4.
iii. i. iii. 1.
iii. i. v. 7
Aristotle. – Whom Aristotle thought Unfit to hear moral philosophy. Troi, and Cress. ii. 2. ARITHMETIC. — But now 't is odds beyond arithmetic .
Coriolanus, iii. I. A tapster's arithmetic may soon bring his particulars therein to a total Troi. and Cress. i. 2. Ruminates like an hostess that hath no arithmetic but her brain to set down her reckoning A braggart, a rogue, a villain, that fights by the book of arithmetic Romeo and Juliet, ji. J. To divide him inventorially would dizzy the arithmetic of memory
Hainlet, v. 2. Spare your arithmetic: never count the turns; Once, and a million!
Cymbeline, ii. 4. ARITHMETICIAN. — And what was he? Forsooth, a great arithmetician
Othello, i. 1. ARK.-There is, sure, another flood toward, and these couples are coming to the ark As You Like It, v. 4. ARM. --- Sitting, His arms in this sad knot .
Tempest, i. 2. To wreathe your arms like a malecontent; to relish a love-song. Two Gen. of Verona, ii. i. Though others have the arm, show us the sleeve .
Com. of Errors, iii. 2. Well fitted in arts, glorious in arms: Nothing becomes him ill
Love's L. Lost, ii. i. With your arms crossed on your thin-belly doublet, like a rabbit on a spit Giant-dwarf, Dan Cupid ; Regent of love-rhymes, lord of folded arms. Look you arm yourself To fit your fancies to your father's will
Mid. N. Dream, i. 1. Sleep thou, and I will wind thee in my arms
iv. I. For my sake be comfortable ; hold death awhile at the arm's end
As You Like It, ii. 6. Why dost thou garter up thy arms o'this fashion?
All's Well, ii. 3. My legs were two such riding-rods, My arms such eel-skins stuffed, my face so thin King John, i. 1. Arm thy constant and thy nobler sarts Against these giddy loose suggestions Come the three corners of the world in arms, And we shall shock them By the glorious worth of my descent This arm shall do it, or this life be spent. Richard 11. i. 1. Both together Are confident against the world in arms.
i Henry IV. v. 1. O God, thy arm was here ; And not to us, but to thy arm alone, Ascribe we all Henry V. iv. 8. His arms spread wider than a dragon's wings
i Henry VI. i. 1. By some odd gimmors or device Their arms are set like clocks
i. 2. Our bruised arms hung up for monuments
Richard III. i. 1. Our strong arms be our conscience, swords our law God and your arms be praised, victorious friends; The day is ours.
v. 5. Speaking is for beggars; he wears his tongue in 's arms
Troi. and Cress. iii. 3. 0, let me clip ye In arms as sound as when I wooed.
Coriolanus, i. 6. Behind him he leaves tears : Death, that dark spirit, in 's nervy arm doth lie
ü. 1. Arm yourself To answer mildly What an arm he has! he turned me about with his finger and thumb
iv. 5. And Romeo Leap to these arms, untalked of and unseen
Romeo and Juliet, iii. 2. Since arm from arm that voice doth us affray
iii. 5. Eyes, look your last! Arms, take your last embrace !
V. 3 Musing and sighing, with your arms across .
Julius Cæsar, ii. i. Have I in conquest stretched mine arm so far, To be afeard?
ii. 2. He whose sable arms, Black as his purpose, did the night resemble
Hamlet, ii, 2. Or to take arms against a sea of troubles, And by opposing end them Was he a gentleman? - He was the first that ever bore arms. Arm it in rags, a pigmy's straw does pierce it'.
King Lear, iv. 6. If my speech offend a noble heart, Thy arm may do thee justice With his strong arms He fastened on my neck, and bellowed out As he ’ld burst heaven V. 3. Since these arms of mine had seven years' pith
Othello, i. 3. With this little arm and this good sword, I have made my way through more impediments His legs bestrid the ocean: his reared arm Crested the world
Ant. and Cleo v. 2. Have not I An arm as big as thine ? a heart as big ? .
Cymbeline, iv. 2. To place upon the volume of your deeds. As in a title-page, your worth in arms Pericles, ii. 3. ARMADO. - This child of fancy that Armado hight.
Love's L. Lost, i. ARMADOES. Sent whole armadoes of caracks to be ballast at her nose Com. of Errors, iii. 2. Armed. — And am armed To suffer, with a quietness of spirit. .
Mer. of Venice, iv. 1. Have you any thing to say? - But little : I am armed and well prepared Happy be thy speed! But be thou armed for some unhappy words Tam. of the Shrew, ii. 1. Thrice is he armed that hath his quarrel just
2 Henry VI. iii. 2.