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BOOTLESS. And spend his prodigal wits in bootless rhymes

Love's L. Lost, v. 2. And bootless make the breathless housewife churn

Mid. N. Dream, ii. 1. But bootless is your sight: he will not speak To any

Pericles, v. 1. BOOTY. - - So triumph thieves upon their conquered booty

3 Henry VI. i. 4. Bore. Thou knowest my old ward; here I lay, and thus I bore my point i Henry IV. ii. 4. Whereon you stood, confined Into an auger's bore

Coriolanus, iv. 6. Yet are they much too light for the bore of the matter

Hamlet, iv. 6. Love's counse.lor should fill the bores of hearing, To the smothering of the sense Cymbeline, iii. 2. BORN. -- Yet I live like a poor gentleman born

Merry Wives, i. 1. Being, as thou sayest thou art, born under Saturn

Mrich Ado, i. 3. I was born to speak all inirth and no matter

ii. 1. Out of question, you were born in a merry hour

ii. 1. There was a star danced, and under that was I born

ii. 1. I was not born under a rhyming planet, nor I cannot woo in festival terms For every man with his affects is born, Not by might mastered .

Love's L. Lost, i. 1. You were born to do me shame We cannot cross the cause why we were born; Therefore of all hands must we be forsworn Wherefore was I to this keen mockery born?

Mid. N. Dream, ii. 2. What stuff 't is made of, whereof it is born, I am to learn

Mer. of Venice, i. 1. For I am he am born to tame you, Kate .

Tam. of the Shrew, ii. 1. You were born under a charitable star. - Under Mars, I

All's Well, i. 1. I was well born, Nothing acquainted with these businesses

iii. 7. I can tell thee where that saying was born .

Twelfth Night, i. s. Some are born great, some achieve greatness, and some have greatness thrust upon 'em ii. 5. They that went on crutches ere he was born desire yet their life to see him a man Winter's Tale, i. i. Temptations have since then been born to's

i. 2. 'T is safer to Avoid what's grown than question how 't is born .

i. 2. Either thou art most ignorant by age, Or thou wert born a fool Thy sons and daughters will be all gentlemen born See you these clothes ? say you see them not, and think me still no gentleman born . A widow, husbandless, subject to fears, A woman, naturally born to fears King John, iii. s. There was not such a gracious creature born We were not born to sue, but to command

Richard 11. i. 1. Since thou, created to be awed by man, Wast born to bear I say the earth did shake when I was born

i Henry IV. ii. 1. I was not born a yielder, thou proud Scot I was born about three of the clock in the afternoon, with a white head

2 Henry IV. i. 2. I take my leave of thee, fair son, Born to eclipse thy life this afternoon i Henry VI. iv. 5. I think this word 'sallet' was born to do me good

2 Henry VI. iv. 1o. More than I seem, and less than I was born to

3 Henry VI. ii. 1. I'll plague ye for that word. — Ay, thou wast born to be a plague to men Shall rue the hour that ever thou wast born

V. 6. Teeth hadst thou in thy head when thou wast born To signify thou camest to bite the world v. 6. And the women cried, 'O, Jesus bless us, he is born with teeth!'.

v. 6. 'T is better to be lowly born, And range with humble livers in content

Henry VIII. ii. 3. Help, help! my lady 's dead! O, well-a-day, that ever I was born! Romeo and Juliet, iv. 5. We are born to do benefits

Timon of Athens, i. 2. O joy, e'en made away ere can be born!

i. 2. Let me behold thy face. Surely, this man was born of woman I was born free as Cæsar; so were you: We both have fed as well

Ful Cesar, i. 2. Laugh to scorn The power of man, for none of woman born Shall harm Macbeth Macbeth, iv. I. Fear not, Macbeth : no man that's born of woman Shall e'er have power upon thee

V. 3. What's he That was not born of woman? Such a one Am I to fear, or none .

V. 7 Swords I smile at, weapons laugh to scorn, Brandished by man that's of a woman born

V. 7. I bear a charmed life, which must not yield To one of woman born

v. 8. Though I am native here And to the manner born

Hamlet, i. 4. The time is out of joint: O cursed spite, That ever I was born to set it right!.

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Born. – Better thou Hadst not been born than not to have pleased me better King Lear, i. 1. When we are born, we cry that we are come To this great stage of fools .

iv. 6. Thou hadst been better have been born a dog Than answer my waked wrath

Othello, iii. 3. Who's born that day when I forget to send to Antony, Shall die a beggar Ant, and Cleo. i. 5. Every time Serves for the matter that is then born in 't

ii. 2. Let it die as it was born, and, I pray you, be better acquainted

Cymbeline, i. 4. Not born where 't grows, But worn a bait for ladies.

iii. You, born in these latter times, When wit 's more ripe.

Pericles, i. Gower. BORNB. — He hath borne himself beyond the promise of his age

Much Ado, i. 1. Still have I borne it with a patient shrug

Mer. of Venice, i. 3. I have borne, and borne, and borne, and have been fubbed off, and fubbed off 2 Henry IV. ii. 1. I have too long borne Your blunt upbraidings and your bitter scoffs

Richard III. i. 3. These miseries are more than may be borne

Titus Andron. iii. 1. This Duncan Hath borne his faculties so meek, hath been So clear in his great office Macbeth, i. 7. Only, I say, Things have been strangely borne

iii. 6. So that, I say, He has borne all things well

iii. 6. That it were better my mother had not borne me.

Hamlet, iii. 1. He hath borne me on his back a thousand times BORROW. Beg thou, or borrow, to make up the sum, And live

Com. of Errors, i. 1. Borrows his wit from your ladyship’s looks, and spends what he borrows Two Gen. of Verona, ii. 4. Borrows money in God's name, the which he hath used so long and never paid Much Ado, v. 1. Although I neither lend nor borrow By taking nor by giving of excess Mer. of Venice, i. 3. Methought you said you neither lend nor borrow Upon advantage.

i. 3.

Winter's Tale, i. 2. your royal presence I'll adventure The borrow of a week So shall inferior eyes, That borrow their behaviours from the great

King John, v. 1. I dare swear you borrow not that face Of seeming sorrow .

2 Henry IV. v. 2. BORROWED. - Pluck the borrowed veil of modesty.

Merry Wives, iii. 2. He borrowed a box of the ear of the Englishman, and swore he would pay him Mer. of Venice, i. 2. I would have him help to waste His borrowed purse

ii. 5. Youth is bought more oft than begged or borrowed

Twelfth Night, iji. 4. Seems he a dove? his feathers are but borrowed

2 Henry VI. iii. 1. Why do you dress me In borrowed robes ?

Macbeth, i. 3. As if I borrowed mine oaths of him and might not spend them at my pleasure . Cymbeline, ii. 1. BORROWER. - I must become a borrower of the night For a dark hour or twain Macbeth, iii. 1.

The answer is as ready as a borrower's cap, 'I am the king's poor cousin, sir' 2 Henry IV. ii. 2. Neither a borrower nor a lender be; For loan oft loses both itself and friend

Hamlet, i. 3. BorROWING. - Shut his bosom Against our borrowing prayers

All's Well, iji. I. Borrowing only lingers and lingers it out, but the disease is incurable.

2 Henry IV. i. 2. Loan oft loses both itself and friend, And borrowing dulls the edge of husbandry

Hamlet, i. 3. Bosom. – I feel not This deity in my bosom

Tempest, ii. 1. My bosom, as a bed, Shall lodge thee till thy wound be thoroughly healed Two Gen. of Verona, i. 2. Shall be delivered Even in the milk-white bosom of thy love Go to your bosom; Knock there, and ask your heart what it doth know Meas. for Meas. ii. 2. Your desert speaks loud; and I should wrong it, To lock it in the wards of covert bosom. In her bosom I'll unclasp my heart And take her hearing prisoner

Much Ado, i. 1. This man hath bewitched the bosom of my child .

Mid. N. Dream, i. 1. Upon faint primrose-beds were wont to lie, Emptying our bosoms of their counsel sweet . i. I. One turf shall serve as pillow for us both; One heart, one bed, two bosoms, and one troth Two bosoms interchained with an oath ; So then two bosoms and a single troth

ii. 2. Nature shows art, That through thy bosom makes me see thy heart From brassy bosoms and rough hearts of fint

Mer. of Venice, iv, 1. Would in so just a business shut his bosom Against our borrowing prayers

All's Well, iii. 1. Fare ye well at once: my bosom is full of kindness

Twelfth Night, ii. 1. A cypress, not a bosom, Hideth my heart I have one heart, one bosom, and one truth, And that no woman has That is entertainment My bosom likes not, nor my brows .

Winter's Tale, i. 2. Thy voluntary oath Lives in this bosom, dearly cherished

King John, iii. 3.

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Bosom.- Despite of brooded watchful day, I would into thy bosom pour my thoughts King Fohn, iii. 3.

There is so hot a summer in my bosom, That all my bowels crumble up to dust
When they from thy bosom pluck a flower, Guard it, I pray thee

Richard II. iii. 2.
Make dust our paper, and with rainy eyes Write sorrow on the bosom of the earth
Sweet peace conduct his sweet soul to the bosom Of good old Abraham!

iv. 1. There's no room for faith, truth, nor honesty in this bosom of thine

i Henry IV. iii. 3. Taught us how to cherish such high deeds Even in the bosom of our adversaries . Whose bosom burns With an incensed fire of injuries

2 Henry IV. i. 3. There is a thing within my bosom tells me

iv. 1. Your own reasons turn into your bosoms, As dogs upon their masters

Henry V. ii. 2. He's in Arthur's bosom, if ever man went to Arthur's bosom I and my bosom must debate awhile, And then I would no other company

iv. 1. Gored the gentle bosom of peace with pillage and robbery. The gaudy, blabbing, and remorseful day Is crept into the bosom of the sea 2 Henry VI. iv. I. Throw in the frozen bosoms of our part Hot coals of vengeance All the clouds that loured upon our house In the deep bosom of the ocean buried Richard III. i. 1. So I might live one hour in your sweet bosom . The sons of Edward sleep in Abraham's bosom

iv. 3. Let us be lead within thy bosom, Richard, And weigh thee down to ruin !

V. 3. A thousand hearts are great within my bosom: Advance our standards

V. 3. Bosom up my counsel, You'll find it wholesome

Henry VIII. i. 1. This respite shook The bosom of my conscience, entered me, Yea, with a splitting power . ii. 4. Should once set footing in your generous bosoms.

Troi. and Cress. ii. 2. Even such a passion doth embrace my bosom: My heart beats thicker than a feverous pulse. iii. 2. Friends now fast sworn, Whose double bosoms seem to wear one heart

Coriolanus, iv. 4. More inconstant than the wind who wooes Even now the frozen bosom of the north Romeo & Juliet, i. 4. One, two, and the third in your bosom: the very butcher of a silk button, a duellist .

ii. 4. My bosom's lord sits lightly in his throne As you see, Have bared my bosom to the thunder-stone

Julius Cæsar, i. 3. By and by thy bosom shall partake The secrets of my heart

ii. 1. I am in their bosoms, and I know Wherefore they do it Still keep My bosom franchised and allegiance clear.

Macbeth, ii. 1. I will put that business in your bosoms, Whose execution takes your enemy off Let us seek out some desolate shade, and there Weep our sad bosoms empty I would not have such a heart in my bosom for the dignity of the whole body Cleanse the stuffed bosom of that perilous stuff Which weighs upon the heart

V. 3 Leave her to heaven And to those thorns that in her bosom lodge

Hamlet, i. 5. O wretched state! O bosom black as death! O limed soul. Shall to my bosom Be as well neighboured, pitied, and relieved.

King Lear, i. 1. Use well our father : To your professed bosoms I commit him

i. 1. Our good old friend, Lay comforts to your bosom.

ii. 1. I will bestow you where you shall have time To speak your bosom freely

Othello, iii. 1. Swell, bosom, with thy fraught, For 't is of aspics' tongues The heaviness and guilt within my bosom Takes off my manhood

Cymbeline, v. 2. BOTCH. — Do botch and bungle up damnation With patches, colours.

Henry V. ii. 2. And botch the words up fit to their own thoughts

Hamlet, iv. 5. BOTCHED. How many fruitless pranks This ruffian hath botched up

Twelfth Night, iv. 1. 'Tis not well mended so, it is but botched; If not. I would it were Timon of Athens, iv. 3. BOTCHER. I know him: a' was a botcher's 'prentice in Paris

All's Well, iv. 3. Deserve not so honourable a grave as to stuff a botcher's cushion

Coriolanus, ii. 1. BOTCHES. Leave no rubs nor botches in the work

Macbeth, iii. 1. Bots. Stark spoiled with the staggers, begnawn with the bots

Tam. of the Shrew, iii. 2. That is the next way to give poor jades the bots

. 1 Henry IV. q. 1. Bottle. — Hang me in a bottle like a cat, and shoot at me.

Much Ado, i. 1. Methinks I have a great desire to a bottle of hay: good hay, sweet hay Mid. N. Dream, iv. 1. As wine comes out of a narrow-mouthed bottle, either too much at once, or none As You Like It, iii. 2. This bottle makes an angel. - An if it do, take it for thy labour.

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BOTTLE.-And I brandish any thing but a bottle, I would I might never spit white again 2 Henry IV. i. 2. A knave teach me my duty! I'll beat the knave into a twiggen bottle

Othello, ii. 3. BOTTOM. - If the bottom were as deep as hell, I should down .

Merry Wives, iii. 5. Lest it should ravel and be good to none, You must provide to bottom it on me Two Gen.of Verona, iii. 2. It concerns me To look into the bottom of my place .

Meas. for Meas. i. 1. Bless thee, Bottom ! bless thee! thou art translated .

Mid. N. Dream, iii. 1. It shall be called Bottom's Dream, because it hath no bottom O, sweet bully Bottom! Thus hath he lost sixpence a day during his life

iv. 2. My ventures are not in one bottom trusted

Mer. of Venice, i. 1. My affection hath an unknown bottom, like the bay of Portugal

As You Like It, iv. 1. Now I see The bottom of your purpose

All's Well, iii. 7. Into the bottom of the deep, Where fathom-line could never touch the ground. i Henry IV. i. 3. Therein should we read The very bottom and the soul of hope. Much too shallow To sound the bottom of the after-times.

2 Henry IV. iv. 2. Fill the cup, and let it come ; I'll pledge you a mile to the bottom

V. 3. And creeping wind, Draw the huge bottoms through the furrowed sea

Henry V. iii. Prol. We then should see the bottom Of all our fortunes

. 2 Henry VI. v. 2. Inestimable stones, unvalued jewels, All scattered in the bottom of the sea . Richard III. i. 4. The tent that searches To the bottom of the worst

Troi. and Cress. ii. 2. Finds bottom in the uncomprehensive deeps, Keeps place with thought Is not my sorrow deep, having no bottom? .

Titus Andron. iii. I. But there's no bottom, none, In my voluptuousness .

Macbeth, iv. 3. O melancholy! Who ever yet uld sound thy bottom?

Cymbeline, iv. 2. I'll hear you more, to the bottom of your story, And never interrupt you

Pericles, v. 1. Bottomless.--Rather, bottomless, that as fast as you pour affection in, it runs out As You Like It, iv. 1. BOUGH. - Under the shade of melancholy boughs, Lose and neglect the creeping hours of time ii. 7. Superfluous branches We lop away, that bearing boughs may live .

Richard II. iii. 4. As duly, but not as truly, As bird doth sing on bough

Henry V. iii. 2. Then was I as a tree Whose boughs did bend with fruit

Cymbeline, iii. 3. BOUGHT. It would make a man mad as a buck to be so bought and sold Com. of Errors, iii. i. Youth is bought more oft than begged or borrowed

Twelfth Night, iii. 4. A borrowed title hast thou bought too dear

i Henry IV. v. 3. I have bought Golden opinions from all sorts of people.

Macbeth, i. 7. BOUNCE. – He speaks plain cannon fire, and smoke, and bounce

King John, ii. I. BOUND. Thou drivest me past the bounds Of maiden's patience

Mid. N. Dream, iij. 2. There's nothing situate under heaven's eye But hath his bound, in earth, in sea, in sky Com.of Err.ii. 1. I'll have them very fairly bound: All books of love .

Tam, of the Shrew, i. 2. When they are bound to serve, love, and obey . Be clamorous and leap all civil bounds Rather than make unprofited return. Twelfth Night, i. 4. Like a proud river peering o'er his bounds

King John, iii. 1. Imagination of some great exploit Drives him beyond the bounds of patience i Henry IV. i. 3. The very list, the very utmost bound, Of all our fortunes Borrow Cupid's wings, And soar with them above a common bound Romeo and Juliet, i. 4. So bound, I cannot bound a pitch above dull woe

i. 4. Not stepping o'er the bounds of modesty

Though I am bound to every act of duty, I am not bound to that all slaves are free to Othello, iii. 3. BOUNDLESS. — Beyond the infinite and boundless reach Of mercy.

King John, iv. 3. The desire is boundless and the act a slave to limit

Troi. and Cress. iii. 2. Bounties. — Pared my present havings, to bestow My bounties upon you Henry VIII. iii. 2. BOUNTIFUL. - Marry, that's a bountiful answer that fits all questions

All's Well, ii. 2. Wondrous affable, and as bountiful As mines of India.

i Henry IV. ii. 1. Bounty. - Prouder of the work, Than customary bounty can enforce you . Mer. of Venice, iii. 4. Marry, sir, lullaby to your bounty till I come again

Twelfth Night, v. 1. Let your bounty take a nap, I will awake it anon . Which, till my infant fortune comes to years, Stands for my bounty

Richard II. ii. 3. As my hand has opened bounty to you, My heart dropped love

Henry VIII. iii. 2. Yet gives he not till judgement guide his bounty

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BOUNTY. – My bounty is as boundless as the sea, My love as deep . Romeo and Juliet, ii. 2. 'Tis pity bounty had not eyes behind.

Timon of Athens, i. 2. O, he's the very soul of bounty!

i. 2. No villanous bounty yet hath past my heart; Unwisely, not ignobly, have I given For bounty, that makes gods, does still mar men .

iv. 2. The less they deserve, the more merit is in your bounty

Hamlet, ii. 2. The bounty and the benison of heaven To boot, and boot !

King Lear, iv. 6 For his bounty, There was no winter in't

Ant. and Cleo. v. 3 BOURDEAUX. — There's a whole nierchant's venture of Bourdeaux stuff in him 2 Henry IV. ii. 4. BOURN. — The undiscovered country from whose bourn No traveller returns . Hamlet, iii. 1.

Which, like a bourn, a pale, a shore, confines Thy spacious and dilated parts Troi. and Cress. ii. 3. Come o'er the bourn, Bessy, to me.

King Lear, iii. 6. From the dread summit of this chalky bourn

iv. 6. I'll set a bourn how far to be beloved.

Ant. and Cleo. i. 1. To take your imagination, From bourn to bourn, region to region

Pericles, iv. 4. Bow. -- The moon, like to a silver bow New-bent in heaven

Mid. N, Dream, i. 1. Loosed his love-shaft smartly from his bow .

ii. 1. From love's weak childish bow she lives unharmed

Romeo and Juliet, i. 1. The bow is bent and drawn, make from the shaft.

King Lear, i. 1. Bowels. — The cannons have their bowels full of wrath

King John, ii. 1. There is so hot a summer in my bosom, That all my bowels crumble up to dust

v. 7. This villanous salt-petre should be digged Out of the bowels of the harmless earth i Henry IV. i.

3. God keep lead out of me! I need no more weight than mine own bowels

V. 3. Ready, with every nod, to tumble down Into the fatal bowels of the deep Richard III. Thus far into the bowels of the land Have we marched on without impediment And tell what thou art by inches, thou thing of no bowels, thou

Troi. and Cress. ii. 1. There is no lady of more softer bowels, More spongy to suck in the sense of fear. BOWER. — Near to her close and consecrated bower

Mid. N. Dream, iii. 2. Love-thoughts lie rich when canopied with bowers

Twelfth Night, i. 1. Bowl. — Thus the bowl should run, And not unluckily against the bias. Tam. of the Shrew, iv. 5.

Let me have such a bowl may hold my thanks, And save me so much talking . . Henry VIII. i. 4. Sometimes, Like to a bowl upon a subtle ground, I have tumbled past the throw . Coriolanus, v. 2. Bowl the round nave down the hill of heaven, As low as to the fiends !

Hamlet, ii. 2. Fill our bowls once more; Let's mock the midnight bell

Ant. and Cleo. ii. 13. BOWLER. – A marvellous good neighbour, faith, and a very good bowler Love's L. Lost, v. 2. Bow-STRING. He hath twice or thrice cut Cupid's bow-string

Much Ado, iii. 2. Enough ; hold or cut bow-strings

Mid. N. Drean, i. 2. Bow-wow. – Hark, hark! Bow-wow. The watch-dogs bark : Bow-wow

Tempest, Box. - He borrowed a box of the ear of the Englishman

Mer. of Venice, i. 2. Why, thou damnable box of envy, thou, what meanest thou to curse thus? . Troi. and Cress. v. I. Boxes. - - About his shelves A beggarly account of empty boxes

. Romeo and Juliet, v. 1. Boy. – My wife, not meanly proud of two such boys

Com, of Errors, i. 1. My youngest boy, and yet my eldest care

i. 1. By my troth, your town is troubled with unruly boys 'T was the boy that stole your meat, and you 'll beat the post.

Much Ado, ii. 1. Scambling, out-facing, fashion-monging boys, That lie and cog and flout His disgrace is to be called boy: but his glory is to subdue men

Love's L. Lost, i. 2. The boy hath sold him a bargain, a goose, that's flat This whimpled, whining, purblind, wayward boy.

iji. I. He teaches boys the hornbook As waggish boys in game themselves forswear, So the boy Love is perjured Mid. N. Dream, i. 1. She as her attendant hath A lovely boy, stolen from an Indian king

ii. 1. I do but beg a little changeling boy, To be my henchman

ii. 1. The boy was the very staff of my age, my very prop .

Mer. of Venice, ii. 2. Your boy that was, your son that is, your child that shall be Cupid himself would blush To see me thus transformed to a boy

ii. 6. So are you, sweet, Even in the lovely garnish of a boy .

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