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Cap.-That cap of yours becomes you not: Off with that bauble, throw it under foot Tam. of Shrew, v. 2. Wears her cap out of fashion : richly suited, but unsuitable
All's Well, i. 1. Be more expressive to them: for they wear themselves in the cap of the time
ii. i. The answer is as ready as a borrower's cap, 'I am the king's poor cousin, sir 2 Henry IV. ii. 2. I will cap that proverb with .There is flattery in friendship'.
Henry P. iii. 7. Do not you wear your dagger in your cap that day, lest he knock that about yours Let his grace go forward, And dare us with his cap like larks
Henry viii. ij. z. Thou art the cap of all the fools alive .
Timon of Athens, iv. 3. Good men's lives Expire before the flowers in their caps
Macbeth, iv. 3. On fortune's cap we are not the very button. Nor the soles of her shoe?.
Hamlet, ii. 2. A very riband in the cap of youth, Yet needsul too I have ever held my cap off to thy fortunes
Ant. and Cleo. ii. 7. Such gain the cap of him that makes 'em fine, Yet keeps his book uncrossed Cymbeline, iii. 3. CAPABILITY. – That capability and god-like reason To fust in us unused .
Hamlet, iv. 4. Capable. If their daughters be capable, I will put it to them
Love's L. Lost, iv. 2. If thou beest capable of things serious
Winter's Tale, iv. 4. For I am sick and capable of fears, Oppressed with wrongs
King John, ii. i. 'T is a parlous boy; Bold, quick, ingenious, forward, capable
Richard III. üi. I. We all are men, In our own natures frail, and capable Of our flesh.
Henry VIII. v. 3. Who for the most part are capable of nothing but inexplicable dumb-shows and noise Hamlet, iii. 2. His form and cause conjoined, preaching to stones, Would make them capable I'll work the means To make thee capable .
King Lear, ii. 1. CAPACITIES. You that are old consider not the capacities of us that are young 2 Henry IV. i. 2. CAPACITY, - I will description the matter to you, if you be capacity of it
Merry Wives, i. 1. God comfort thy capacity!
Love's L. Lost, iv. 2. And tongue-tied simplicity In least speak most to my capacity
Mid. N. Dream, v. I. That, notwithstanding thy capacity Receiveth as the sea .
Twelfth Night, i. 1. Why, this is evident to any formal capacity : there is no obstruction in this.
ii. 5. The young gentleman gives him out to be of good capacity and breeding Tuned too sharp in sweetness, For the capacity of my ruder powers
Troi, and Cress. iii. 2. CAP-A-PE. – A figure like your father, Armed at point exactly, cap-a-pe.
Hamlet, i. 2. I am courtier cap-a-pe; and one that will either push on or pluck back thy business Winter's Tale, iv. 4. Caper. He capers, he dances, he has eyes of youth, he writes verses.
Merry Wives, üi. 2. We that are true lovers run into strange capers
As You Like It, ii. 4. Faith, I can cut a caper. - And I can cut the mutton to't.
Twelfth Night, i. 3. He that will caper with me for a thousand marks, let him lend me the money • 2 Henry IV. i. 2. I have seen Him caper upright like a wild Morisco
2 Henry VI. jj. 1. He capers nimbly in a lady's chamber To the lascivious pleasing of a lute Richard III. i. 1. CAPERING. If a throstle sing, he falls straight a capering
Mer. of Venice, i. 2. CAPITAL. And to poor we Thine enmity's most capital
Coriolanus, v. 3. These feats, so crimeful and so capital in nature
Hamlet, iv. 7. CAPON. - - The capon burns, the pig falls from the spit
Com. of Errors. i. 2. He hath bid me to a call's head and a capon
Much Ado, v. 1. Then the justice In fair round belly with good capon lined
As You Like It, ii. 7. Unless hours were cups of sack and minutes capons
i Henry IV. i. 2. A cup of Madeira and a cold capon's leg I eat the air, promise-crammed: you cannot feed capons so
Hamlet, iii, 2. You are cock and capon too; and you crow, cock, with your comb on
Cymbeline, ii. 1. CAPRICCIO. Will this capriccio hold in thee? art sure?
All's Well, ii. 3. CAPTAIN. — But I will eat and drink, and sleep as soft As captain shall
That in the captain 's but a choleric word, which in the soldier is flat blasphemy Meas. for Mens. ii. 2. His pure soul unto his captain Christ, Under whose colours he had fought so long Richard II. iv. I. A captain! God's light, these villains will make the word as odious as the word 'occupy' 2 Henry IV.1.4. O, he is the courageous captain of complements
Romeo and Juliet, ii. 4. Under favour, pardon me, If I speak like a captain
Timon of Athens, iii. 5. Captive Beware of being captives, Before you serve
All's Well, ii. 1. Of richest eyes, whose words all ears took captive
iv. 3. iv. 1.
CAPTIVE. - Never did captive with a freer heart Cast off his chains of bondage Richard Il. i. 3. My woman's heart Grossly grew captive to his honey words .
Richard III. iv. I. You have the captives That were the opposites of this day's strife .
King Lear, v. 3. CAPTIVITY. – Every bondman in his own hand bears The power to cancel his captivity Jui. Cæsar, i. 3.
Steeped me in poverty to the very lips, Given to captivity me and my utmost hopes . Othello, iv. 2. CAPULETS. — By my head, here come the Capulets. -By my heel, I care not Romeo and Juliet, iii. 1. That same ancient vault Where all the kindred of the Capulets lie
iv. 1. CAR. — And Phibbus' car Shall shine from far And make and mar
Mid. N. Dream, i. 2. Though our silence be drawn from us with cars, yet peace
Twelfth Night, ii. 5. Now Phaethon hath tumbled from his car, And made an evening at the noontide prick 3 Henry V1.1.4. CARACKS. – Sent whole armadoes of caracks to be ballast at her nose
Com. of Errors, iii. 2. CARAT. Here's the note How much your chain weighs to the utmost carat
Other, less fine in carat, is more precious, Preserving life in medicine potable . 2 Henry IV. iv. 5. CARAWAYS. – Pippin of my own graffing, with a dish of caraways
v. 3. CARBONADO. — Let him make a carbonado of me
i Henry IV. v. 3. He scotched him and notched him like a carbonado.
Coriolanus, iv. 5. Draw, you rogue, or I 'll so carbonado
King Lear, ii. 2. CARBUNCIE. :- All o'er embellished with rubies, carbuncles, sapphires Com. of Errors, iii. 2. A carbuncle entire, as big as thou art, Were not so rich a jewel .
Coriolanus, i. 4. With eyes like carbuncles, the hellish Pyrrhus Old grandsire Priam seeks
Hamlet, ii. 2. Thou art a boil, A plague-sore, an embossed carbuncle
King Lear, ii. 4. Had it been a carbuncle Of Phæbus' wheel
Cymbeline, v. 5. CARBUNCLED. - Were it carbuncled Like holy Phæbus' car
Ant. and Cleo. iv. 8. CARCASS. Where they prepared A rotten carcass of a boat, not rigged
Tempest, i. 2. I had rather give his carcass to my hounds
Mid. N. Dream, iii. 2. That shakes the rotten carcass of old Death Out of his rags
King John, ii. 1. Let's carve him as a dish fit for the gods, Not hew him as a carcass
Julius Cæsar, ii. 1. Hurt him! his body 's a passable carcass, if he be not hurt
Cymbeline, i. 2. CARCASES. - Where the carcases of many a tall ship lie buried
Mer. of Venice, iii. 1. CARD. Have I not here the best cards for the game, To win this easy
match ? . King John, v. 2. There all is marred: there lies a cooling card .
. 1 Henry VI. v. 3. That codding spirit had they from their mother, As sure a card as ever won the set Titus Andron. v. 1. We must speak by the card, or equivocation will undo us.
Hamlet, v. 1. Indeed, to speak feelingly of him, he is the card or calendar of gentry She, Eros, has Packed cards with Cæsar, and false-played my glory
Ant, and Cleo. iv. 13. CARDINALLY. – If she had been a woman cardinally given .
Meas. for Meas. ii. 1. CARDMAKER. – By birth a pedlar, by education a cardmaker
Tam. of the Shrew, Induc. 2. CARDUUS BenedictUS. Get you some of this distilled Carduus Benedictus Much Ado, iii. 4. Care. -- I have done nothing but in care of thee, Of thee, my dear one
Tempest, i. 2. Every man shift for all the rest, and let no man take care for himself I thank thee for thine honest care; Which to requite, command me while I live Two Gen. of Ver. iii j. The great care of goodsat random left Drew me from embracements of my spouse Com. of Errors, i. 1. My youngest boy, and yet my eldest care
i. 1. When I am dull with care and melancholy, Lightens my humour with his merry jests
i. 2. It seems he hath great care to please his wife
ii. 1. My only son Knows not my feeble key of untuned cares Poor fool, it keeps on the windy side of care
Much Ado, ii. 1. What though care killed a cat, thou hast mettle enough in thee to kill care I thank thee for thy care and honest pains Dost thou think I care for a satire or an epigram? By the world, I would not care a pin.
Love's L. Lost, iv. 3. Great reason ; for past cure is still past care They lose it that do buy it with much care
Mer. of Venice, i. 1. My chief care is to come fairly off from the great debts
i. 1. What care I for words ? yet words do well When he that speaks them pleases As You Like It, iii. 5. Her care should be To comb your noddle with a three-legged stool Tam. of the Shrew, i. 1. Undone, and forfeited to cares for ever!
All's Well, ii. 3.
V. 2. iii. I.
iii. 1. vi. 2.
111. 4. iv. I.
ii. 4. ji. 4.
iv. 4. iv. 4. iv. 5 iv. 5.
Care. – I am sure care's an enemy to life
Twelfth Night, i. 3. I do care for something ; but in my conscience, sir, I do not care for you Keep good quarter and good care to-night
King John, v. 5. Things past redress are now with me past care
Richard II. ii. 3. Take special care my greetings be delivered Why, 't was my care ; And what loss is it to be rid of care ? To drive away the heavy thought of care My care is loss of care, by old care done ; Your care is gain of care, by new care won So shaken as we are, so wan with care
i Henry IV. i. 1. I most humbly beseech your lordship to have a reverent care of your health 2 Henry IV. i. 2. Whether I shall ever see thee again or no, there is nobody cares If my heart be not ready to burst, - well, sweet Jack, have a care of thyself By mine honour, I will perform with a most Christian care I shall observe him with all care and love The incessant care and labour of his mind Hath wrought the mure that should confine it in Golden care! That keep'st the ports of slumber open wide To many a watchful night! The foolish over-careful fathers Have broke their sleep with thoughts, their brains with care His cares are now all ended. – I hope, not dead. I care not: I say little ; but when time shall serve, there shall be smiles
Henry V. i. 1. The cares of it, and the forms of it, and the sobriety of it. These grey locks, the pursuivants of death, Nestor-like aged in an age of care . i Henry VI. ii. 5. The rest I wish thee gather: But yet be wary in thy studious care .
ii. 5. Care is no cure, but rather corrosive, For things that are not to be remedied Till you do return, I rest perplexed with a thousand cares
V. 5. So cares and joys abound, as seasons fleet .
2 Henry VI. ii. 4. For unfelt imagination, They often feel a world of restless cares
Richard III. i. 4. A poor petitioner, A care-crazed mother of a many children Alas, why would you heap these cares on me? I am unfit for state and majesty Would you enforce me to a world of care? Full of wise care is this your counsel, madam. Take all the swift advantage of the hours My life itself, and the best heart of it, Thanks you for this great care
Henry VIII, i. 2. Things done well, And with a care, exempt themselves from fear
i. 2. Heaven's peace be with him? That's Christian care enough
ii. 2. In sweet music is such art, Killing care and grief of heart. Advantageous care Withdrew me from the odds of multitude .
Troi, and Cress. v. 4. Care keeps his watch in every old man's eye
Romeo and Juliet, ii. 3. And where care lodges, sleep will never lie. I have more care to stay than will to go; Come, death, and welcome! Alone, in company, still my care hath been To have her matched . What watchful cares do interpose themselves Betwixt your eyes and night? Julius Cæsar, ii. 1. Thou hast no figures nor no fantasies Which busy care draws in the brains of men
ii. 1. Let's after him, Whose care is gone before to bid us welcome
Macbeth, i. 4. The innocent sleep, Sleep that knits up the ravelled sleave of care
ii. 2. Be lion-mettled, proud ; and take no care Who chafes, who frets 'T is our fast intent, To shake all cares and business from our age .
King Lear, i. 1. In thy fats our cares be drowned, With thy grapes our bairs be crowned Ant, and Cleo. ii. 7.
Our care and pity is so much upon you, That we remain your friend
I shall meet your wit in the career, an you charge it against me.
Winter's Tale, i. 2. Or, if misfortune miss the first career .
Richard II. i. 2. It must be as it may; he passes some humours and careers
Henry V. i. 1. CAREFULLY. — You come most carefully upon your hour. 'Tis now struck twelve Hamlet, i. 1. Careires. – Was, as they say, cashiered; and so conclusions passed the careires Merry Wives, i. 1. Careless, reckless, and fearless of what's past, present, or to come
Meas. for Meas. iv. 2. To throw away the dearest thing he owed, As 't were a careless trifle
Macbeth, i. 4. For youth no less becomes The light and careless livery that it wears.
Hamlet, iv. 7.
111. 7. iii. 7. iv. 1.
ii. 3. iii. 5. iii. 5.
CARELESSLY. - It may be thought we held him carelessly
Romeo and Juliet, iii. 4. Carlot. — The cottage and the bounds That the old carlot once was master of As You Like It, iii. 5. CARNAL. — We have reason to cool our raging motions, our carnal stings .
Othello, i. 3. CARNATION. How much carnation ribbon may a man buy for a remuneration? Love's L. Lost, iii. 1.
The fairest flowers o' the season Are our carnations and streaked gillyvors Winter's Tale, iv. 4. A' could never abide carnation ; 't was a colour he never liked
Henry V. ii. 3. CAROL. - No night is now with hymn or carol blest
Mid. N. Dream, ii. 1. Carouse.-Contrive this afternoon, And quaff carouses to our mistress' health Tam. of the Shrew, i. 2. We all would sup together, And drink carouses to the next day's fate.
Ant. and Cleo. iv. 8. They cast their caps up and carouse together Like friends long lost CAROUSING. - 'Faith, sir, we were carousing till the second cock .
Macbeth, ii. 3. CARP. Pray you, sir, use the carp as you may
All's Well, v. 2. See you now; Your bait of falsehood takes this carp of truth
Hamlet, ii. 1. Other of your insolent retinue Do hourly carp and quarrel
King Lear, 4. Carpenter. — Cupid is a good hare-finder and Vulcan a rare carpenter
Much Ado, i. 1. A wooden thing! He talks of wood: it is some carpenter
i Henry VI. v. 3. A kiss in fee-farm ! build there, carpenter; the air is sweet
Troi. and Cress. iii. 2. Who builds stronger than a mason, a shipwright, or a carpenter ?
Hamlet, v. 1. CARPER. Shame not these woods, By putting on the cunning of a carper Timon of Athens, iv. 3. CARPET. The carpets laid, and every thing in order
Tam. of the Shrew, iv. 1. He is knight, dubbed with unhatched rapier and on carpet consideration Twelfth Night, iii. 4. While here we march Upon the grassy carpet of this plain
Richard II. iii. 3. CARPET-MONGers. – A whole bookful of these quondam carpet-mongers
Much Ado, v. 2. CARPING. — Sure, sure, such carping is not commendable This fellow here, with envious carping tongue, Upbraided me
i Henry VI. iv. 1. To avoid the carping censures of the world .
Richard III. iii. 5. CARRIAGE. – Time Goes upright with his carriage .
Tempest, v. 1. Teach sin the carriage of a holy saint. .
Com. of Errors, iii. 2. To be disdained of all than to fashion a carriage to rob love from any
Much Ado, i. 3. Let them be men of good repute and carriage
Love's L. Lost, i. 2. Samson, master; he was a man of good carriage, great carriage A sad face, a reverend carriage, a slow tongue
Twelfth Night, ïïi. 4. The violent carriage of it Will clear or end the business
. Winter's Tale, iii. 1. A cheerful look, a pleasing eye, and a most noble carriage
i Henry IV. ii. 4. Either wise bearing or ignorant carriage is caught, as men take diseases . 2 Henry IV. v. 1. For honesty and decent carriage, A right good husband
Henry VIII. iv. 2. As if The passage and whole carriage of this action Rode on his tide
Troi. and Cress. ii. 3. Three of the carriages, in faith, are very dear to fancy
Hamlet, v. 2. Most delicate carriages, and of very
liberal conceit Carrion.-Do as the carrion does, not as the flower, Corrupt with virtuous season Meas. for Meas. ii. 2. 'T is seldom when the bee doth leave her comb In the dead carrion
2 Henry IV. iv. 4. Out, you green-sickness carrion ! out, you baggage! You tallow-face! . Romeo and Juliet, iii. 5. 'If the sun breed maggots in a dead dog, being a god kissing carrion
Hamlet, ii. 2. CARRY. — 'Imprimis: She can fetch and carry.' Why, a horse can do no more Two Gen. of Ver. iii. 1. How does he carry himself?
All's Well, iv. 3. Would be more german to the matter, if we could carry cannon by our sides
Hamlet, v. 2. Carry-tale. – Some carry-tale, some please-man, some slight zany
Love's L. Lost, v. 2. Cart.-If I become not a cart as well as another man, a plague on my bringing up! · Henry IV. ii. 4. May not an ass know when the cart draws the horse?
King Lear, i. 4. I cannot draw a cart, nor eat dried oats; If it be man's work, I'll do it
V. 3. Carve. She discourses, she carves, she gives the leer of invitation
Merry Wives, i. 3. If I do not carve most curiously, say my knife's naught
Much Ado, v. 1. Carve on every tree The fair, the chaste and unexpressive she
As You Like It, iii. 2. To carve out dials quaintly, point by point, Thereby to see the minutes how they run 3 Henry VI. ii. 5. Let's carve him as a dish fit for the gods, Not hew him as a carcass . i Julius Cæsar, ii. 1. He may not, as unvalued persons do, Carve for himself
Hamlet, i. 3. He that stirs next to carve for his own rage Holds his soul light
Othello, ii. 3.
Carved. — Unless I spake, or looked, or touched, or carved to thee .
Com. of Errors, ii. 2. Like a forked radish, with a head fantastically carved upon it
2 Henry IV. iii. 2. Carver. - So much the more our carver's excellence .
Winter's Tale, v. 3. Be his own carver and cut out his way, To find out right with wrong
Richard II. ii. 3. CARVING. Lie ten nights awake, carving the fashion of a new doublet
Much Ado, ii. 3. Casca. - See what a rent the envious Casca made. ....
Julius Cæsar, iii. 2. CASE. — Thou liest, most ignorant monster: I am in case to justle a constable Tempest, iii. 2.
I would not spare my brother in this case, If he should scorn me so apparently Com. of Errors, iv. I.
Much Ado, iv, 1. 0, they were all in lamentable cases! .
. Love's L. Lost, v. 2. According to our law Immediately provided in that case
Mid. N. Dream, i. 1. That I may know The worst that may befall me in this case .
i. 1. Bless you with such grace As 'longeth to a lover's blessed case!
Tam. of the Shrew, iv. 2. Hold your own, in any case, With such austerity as 'longeth to a father I do beg your good will in this case. — In what case?
All's Well, i. 3. As the case now stands, it is a curse He cannot be compelled to't .
Winter's Tale, ii. 3. They seemed almost, with staring on one another, to tear the cases of their eyes Since my exion is entered and my case so openly known to the world
. 2 Henry IV. i. 1. She hath been in good case, and the truth is, poverty hath distracted her
ii. 1. A rotten case abides no handling In cases of defence 't is best to weigh The enemy mure mighty than he seems . Henry V. ii. 4. What means this silence? Dare no man answer in a case of truth?
i Henry VI. ii. 4. Then for the truth and plainness of the case.
ii. 4. I could be well content To be mine own attorney in this case
V. 3. The time and case requireth haste .
3 Henry VI. iv. 5. In such a case as mine a man may strain courtesy
Romeo and Juliet, ii. 4. O, he is even in my mistress' case, Just in her case ! Since the case so stands as now it doth, I think it best you married But in these cases We still have judgement here
Macbeth, i. 7. Where be his quiddities now, his quillets, his cases, his tenures, and his tricks? Hamlet, v. 1. When every case in law is right; No squire in debt, nor no poor knight. King Lear, iii. 2. Your eyes are in a heavy case, your purse in a light
iv. 6. As in these cases, where the aim reports, 'T is oft with difference
Othello, i. 3. This case of that huge spirit now is cold .
Ant. and Cleo. iv. 15. CASEMENT.–Make the doors upon a woman's wit and it will out at the casement As You Like It, iv. I. Cashiered. — And being fap, sir, was, as they say, cashiered .
Merry Wives, i. 1. Cask.-A jewel, locked into the wofull'st cask That ever did contain a thing of worth 2 Henry VI. ii. 2. Casque. — The very casques That did affright the air at Agincourt
· Henry V. i. Prol. Not moving From the casque to the cushion, but commanding peace
Coriolanus, iv. 7. CassiBelan. Many among us can gripe as hard as Cassibelan
Cymbeline, iii. 1. Cassio 's a proper man: let me see now: To get his place.
Othello, i. 3. With as little a web as this will I ensnare as great a fly as Cassio Who stands so eminent in the degree of this fortune as Cassio does ?
ii. I. I 'll have our Michael Cassio on the hip, Abuse him to the Moor 'Mongst this flock of drunkards, Am I to put our Cassio in some action That may offend the isle His good nature Prizes the virtue that appears in Cassio, And looks not on his evils I do love Cassio well; and would do much To cure him of this evil
ii. 3. Cassio, I love thee; But never more be officer of mine .
iii. 3. iii. 5.
ii. 3. ji. 3.
jii. 3. jji. 3. jii. 4. iv. 1.