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A.S. P. C. L.. Pole. I will not fight with a Pole, like a northern man

Love's Lab. Lot 151 21 17212155 The soldier's pole is fallen

Ant. and Cleop. 4 13 7971 26 - Seems to cast water on the burning bear, and quench the guards of the ever fixed

Orbello.2 110511148 pole Pole-clip vineyard

Tempeft. 41 171 Polemon

Ant. and Cleop. 3 67851115

As You Like I1.5 12461 Policy. I will over-run thee with policy

123 Never did bare and rotten policy colour her working with such deadly wounds

1 Henry iv. 1 31 446 1 28 These are the gates of Roan, through which our policy must make a breach 1 H. vi.l3 2 556 2 52 They tax our policy, and call it cowardice

Troilus and Cref.is 31863129
And policy grows into an ill opinion

Ibid. 5) 41 888 2 34
That policy may either last so long, or feed upon such nice and waterish diet Oibello. 3) 310592 14
Politician. Get thee glass eyes; and, like a scurvy politician, seem to see the things
thou dost not

Lear. 41 6 9581219
Politick. I have been politick with my friend, smooth with mine enemy As You Like It. 51 4 2481 32
As for you, interpreter, you must seem very politick

All's Well. 41 1 295 1/43 Polixenes. D. P.

Winter's Tale.

333
Poll. The muster file, rotten and sound, upon my life, amounts not to fifteen thou-
fand poll

All's Well. 4 3 2981158
Look, if the wither'd elder hath not his poll claw'd like a parrot 2 Henry iv. 21 4 4862 10
All faxen was his poll

Hamlet. 41 5 1030129 Poll-ax. Your lion, that holds his poll-ax fitting on a close-stool Love's Labor Luft. 51 2 1712 52 Pollid. He will mow down all before him, and leave his passage poll'd

Coriolanus. 41 51 7301136 Pollution. I say, the pollution holds in the exchange

Love's Labor Loft.4 21591127 Nature with a beauteous wall doth oft close in pollution

Twelfth Night. 1 2 308 1158 Polonius. D.P.

Hamlet.

999 Poltrocons. Patience is for poltroons

3 Hen. vi. 1 1 604 145 Pomander

Winter's Tale. 41 31 355 21 7 Pomegranate. You were beaten in Italy for picking a kernel out of a pomegranate A.W.2 3 2881138 Look down into the pomegranate

1 Henry iv. 2 4 4512 51 Pomewater. Ripe as a pomewater

Love's Lab. Loft.4 2 1582132 Pomfret. You must to Pomfret, not unto the Tower

Richard ïi

1 435131 ! O thou bloody prifon, fatal and ominous to noble peers

Ricbard iii. 31 31 651219 Fomp. Hath not custom made this life more sweet than that of painted pomp As 7. L. It. 2

1229110 I am for the house with the narrow gate, which I take to be too little for pomp to

All's Well. 41 5 300 247 Men might say, 'till this time pomp was single; but now marry'd to one above itself

Henry viii. 1

1672 111 Much better me ne'er had known pomp

Ibid. 2 31 682 2114 Vain pomp, and glory of this world, I hate ye

Ibid. 3 2 692 1120 O, behold, how pomp is follow'd! mine will now be yours; and, should we shift estates, yours will be mine

Ant. and Cleop. 5 2 800 130 Take physic, pomp; expose thyself to feel what wretches feel

Lear. 3 41 9481140 Pompeius, Sextus. D. P.

Ant. and Cleop. 767 Pompey. The swain presents Pompey the Great

Love's Labor L ft. 5 2 1711152
Pompey the huge

Ibid.
5) 2

1722147 There is no tittle tattle, nor pibble pabble, in Pompey's camp

Henry v. 4 15281113 Savage isanders killed Pompey the Great

2 Henry vi. 4 1 592 2 31 O, you hard hearts, you cruel men of Rome, knew ye not Pompey Julius Cafar. I 17412122 Do you now strew flowers in his way, that comes in triumph over Pompey's blood Ib. 1

74211 7 Even at the base of Pompey's statue, which all the while ran blood, great Cæsar fell

Ibid.

3 2) 7562 19 As Pompey was, am I compellid to set upon one battle all our liberties Ibid. 1 762 243

Great Pompey would stand, and make his eyes grow in my brow Ant. and Cleop. 51 77212153 Pompion the great, fir

Love's Labour L. 52 171115 Pond. There are a sort of men, whose visages do cream and mantle like a standing pond

Mercbant of Venice. I

I 1981 49 - And his pond fish'd by his next neighbour

Winter's Tale. I 2 336123 Strange fowl light upon neighbouring ponds

Cyrebeline. 1 5 897 1 44 Ponder. This tempest will not give me leave to ponder on things would hurt me

Lear. 3) 4 9481/29 Pond'rous. I am sure, my love's more pond'rous than my tongue

Ibid. 1 1 939137 Pons. King of Pont

Ant, and Cleo.l31 6) 78511113

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A.S. P. C.L. Pentic sea. Like to the Pontic sea, whose icy current and compulfive course ne'er feels retiring ebb

Otbello. 3) 310641156 Pontifical. My presence, like a robe pontifical, ne'er seen but wondered at Hen. iv. 312 460 1146 Ponton, Lord, exchanged for Lord Talbot

1 Hen. vi. 1 41 54815 Pool filthy mantled

Temteft. 41
Poop. The poop was beaten gold

Ant. and Cleop. 212 776|1|39 Poor. She either gives the stomach, and no food-such are the poor, in health 2 H. iv. 4 4 4982| - Five hundred poor I have in yearly pay

Henry 0.4 1 530 || 18 When that the poor have cry'd, Cæsar hath wept

Jul. Cafar. 3 27552143 He's poor, and that's revenge enough

Timon of Atbens. 3) 4 815/2=1 If thou be as poor for a subject as he is for a king, thou art poor enough Lear. 11 41 9350 Why should the poor be flatter'd

Hamlet. 321019|1|31 The poor advanc'd makes friends of enemies

Ibid. 31 2 10202/35 and content, is rich, and rich enough

Orbello.

3 3 1061144 Poor Fobn. It is well thou art not a filh, for then thou would have been Poor John

Romeo ard Juliet. 1968/113 Poorly. Be not loft so poorly in your thoughts

Macbeth. 2) 2 3702 1 Pope. So tell the Pope, all reverence fet apart

K. Job. 3 1 397 17 It was my breath that blew this tempelt up, upon your stubborn usage of the Pope Ib.

3 1 407 436 l'non your Oath of service to the Pope, go I to make the French lay down their arms

Ibid. 5 7 407 47 I would the college of the cardinals would chuse him Pope

2 Henry vi. 1 3 5751123 I knew him, and I know him; ro I leave him to him that made him proud, the

Henry vii. 2 2 681152 To the Pope ? the letter, as I live, with all the business I writ to his holiness Ibid. 3 2 690227 Popilius Lena. D. P.

Julius Cæfar. 741 Popinjay. To be so pester'd with a popinjay

1 Hen. iv.1 3 445/2/26 Poppd. For thus popp'd Paris in his hardiment, and parted thus you and your argument

Troil. and Crep 14 588125 Poppy. Not poppy, nor mandragora

Orbello. 3) 310631136 Pops. Which if he can prove, a' pops me out, at least, from fair five hundred pounds a year

King Jobr. 1 1 3881|42 Porcbes. And in the porches of mine ears did pour the leperous distilment Hamler. 1 5 10071152 Porcupine. Promising to bring it to the Porcupinc

Comedy of Errors. 5 1 11812 47 - Fought so long, 'till that his thighs, with darts, were almost like a tharp-quill'd porcupine

2 Hen. vi. 3 1 5863 26 Do not, porcupine, do not; my fingers itch

Troilus and Cref:2 1865|2/29 Like quills upon the fearful porcupine

Hamlet.1 s 10077 Pore. As painfully to pore upon a book, to seek the light of truth Love's Labor Loft. 1148 1122 Pork. To smell pork; to eat of the habitation which your prophet, the Nazarite, conjured the devil into

Mercbant of Venice. 1 3 200|230 Pork-eaters.

If we grow all to be pork-eaters, we shall not shortly have a rather on the coals for money

Ibid. 3) 5 214|1| 7 Porridge. I had as lief you would give me a mess of porridge Merry W. of Windsor. 31 1

5811/10 after meat

Troi, and Crep 21 861|1|34 Porringer. That rail'd upon me 'till her pink'd porringer fell off her head Hen. vii. 51 31 7011 39 Port. And the magnificoes of greatest port

Mercb. of Venice. 3 2 212138 Thou shalt be master, Tranio, in my stead, keep house, and port, and servants, as I should

Tom. of the Sbrew. 1) 1 25612 57 O polish'd perturbation! golden care! that keeps the ports of Number open wide to many a watchful night

2 Henry iv. 4 4 49907 Then Mould the warlike Harry, like himself, assume the part of Mars

Henry v. 1 cb 50916 So let the ports be guarded

Coriolanus.
And with our sprightly port make the ghosts gaze
Portable. All these are portable with other graces weigh'd

Antony and Cleo. 412 7951 46

Macbetb. 41 3) 381154 Portage. Then lend the eye a terrible aspect, let it pry through the portage of the head like the brass cannon

Henry v. 3 1 52011/35 Portance. Thinking upon his services, took from you the apprehension of his present portance

Coriolanus. 2 3 7182115 - And portance in my travel's history

Orbelto. 1 3 104826 Portcullisd. Within my mouth you have engoal'd my tongue, doubly portcullis’d with my teeth and lips

Ricbard ii. 1 31 417|242 Portents. O, what portents are these

1 Henry iv. 2 A prodigy of fear, and a portent of broached mischief to the onborn times Ibid.Isl il 467/2/49

Pertents.

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A.S. P. C.L. Portents. And these does the apply for warnings, and portents, and evils imminent 7.Cat. 21 21 750 2151

These are portents; but yet, I hope, I hope, they do not point on me Orbello. 5) 21076 1 38 Pertent-like. So portent-like would I o'ersway his state

Love's Labor Loft. 5 2 166 2/26 Portentous events preceding Cæsar's death

Julius Cæfar. 1 31 745 142 Black and portentous must his humour prove, unless good counsel may the cause

Rom. and Julier. 1

11 96911 11 Porter. D.P. Macbeth. p. 363.

- D.P.

Henry viii.
No porter at his gate; but rather one that smiles, and fill invites all that pass by

Timon of Athens. 21
Portia. D.P.

Mercb. of Venice. 197
Bafranio's rapture on her pi&ture

Ibid. 3 2
D. P.

Jul. Cæfar. 741
No man bears forrow better :-Portia is dead

ibid. 4 31 760 153 Portion. I give my daughter to him, and will make her portion equal his Winter's Tale. 4 3 3531 59 Portly belly

Merry W. of Winds. 1 3

3 Portly. But for Achilles, my own searching eyes fhall find him by his large and portly fize

Troi. and Crej 4 5 8822 He bears him like a portly gentleman

Romeo and Juliet. 1 51 97411 3 Portugal. My affection hath an unknown bottom, like the bay of Portugal Asr. L. 1.14) 1 243216 Position. I do not strain at the position, it is familiar

Troil. and Cref:31 31 8752 38 - I do not, in pofition, distinctly speak of her

Orbello. 31 3 1062 1122 Positive. It is as positive as the earth is firm

Mer. Wives of Windf. 3 2 592 14 Poless. I will possess him with yellowness

49;2/46 us, possess us; tell us something of him

Twelfi' Nigbr. 2 31 3152 45 - Let not your ears despise my tongue for ever, which shall possess them with the heaviest round

Macbetb. (431 382 2

9 them not with fear

Henry v. 4 530110 And by the way possess the what she is

Troilus and Cressida. 41 41 880 2 46 Poless'd. I have possess'd him, my most stay can be but brief Meas. for Meal: 411

931125 with a fury

Mucb Ado Ab. Notbeli

12311|43 Both man and master is possessed

Comedy of Errors. 4 41 1161

3 Cries out I was poffef;'d

Ibid. 51 1 1191110 I am, my lord, as well deriv'd as he, as well possessid Midf. Night's Dream. 11 1 176216 Is he yet poffess'd how much you would

Mer. of Ven."

3 I have possess’d your grace of what I purpose

Ibid. 41 I 2151 9 with the glanders

Tam. of the Sbrew.32 2651127

Coriolanus. 2
Is the senate possessed of this

1 713 133 Polepions pities that such an ass should owe them

Two Gent. of Verona. 5 2 42 2/22 How long hath this poffefsion held the man

Cumedy of Errors. 5 1 117133 Your strong possession much more than your right

King Jibr. 1 388 Poleft. He is sure porfest

Twelfth Nigbr. 3 4 322 238 Poljét. We'll have a poffet for't soon at night

Merry W. of Windst 4 501

501112 - Thou Malt eat a poflet to-night at my house

731 I have drugg'd their possets, that death and nature do contend about them, whether they live or die

Macberb.2 21 3692

92135 Posibility. To the possibility of thy soldiership will subscribe for thee

All's Well. 31 6 294 1136 poffibilities. Speak with possibilities

Titus Andronicus. 31 1 843 1163 Pisible. Thou doft make things possible, not so held

Winter's Tale. 2 2 335 21 9 Pofitable

Mer. Wives of Windsor." 4813 Pof after with oars

Two Gent. of Verona. 2 3 If I return, I Mall be postindeed, for she will score your fault upon my pate C. of Er. 1 2 1051 48 'Twas the boy that stole your meat, and you'll beat the post Mu. Ado Ab. Norb. 2 127 134 There's a post come from my master, with his horn full of good news Mer. of Ven. 51 1 2192 24 'Tis good to be a poft

As You Like Il.14 1 241758 As thick as tale, came post with poft

Macbetb. 1 31 365 252 The Mayor towards Guildhall hies him in all post

Richard in. 3) 5653210 Your native town you entered like a post, and had no welcomes home Coriolanus. 5 5 738 1148 And posts, like the commandment of a king, sans check to good and bad. Tr. and Cr.31 862 2 20

O, most wicked speed, to post with such dexterity to incestuous sheets Hamlet. 1 2 1003124 Poft-baste. He requires your hafte, polt-hafte appearance

Orbello. 1 21046121 Poft-borfe. Till George be pack'd with post-horse up to heaven

Richard u. 1

635132 Pohled. His guilt should be but idly posted over, because his purpose is not executed

2 Henry vi. 3) 1 585231 Not posted off their suits wish Now delays

3 Henry wi.l4l 8! 627/2125

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A. S. P. C.L. Pofted. The swiftest harts have posted you by land

Cymbeline. 121 41 90425 Posteriors. To congratulate the princess at her pavilion, in the posteriors of this day

Love's Labor L.51 165151 Pofierity. The father, all whose joy is nothing else but fair posterity Winter's Tale. 4 3 3532 24 Petern. Out at the postern, by the Abbey wall

Two Gent. of Ver. 5 1 42 139 That spirit's possessed with hafte, that wounds the unresisting postern with there strokes

Meas. for Meal. 4 2 94/155 And will, by twos and threes, at several pofterns clear them o' the city Wint. Tale. 1 2 338 220

It is as hard to come, as for a camel to thread the postern of a needle's eye Ricb. ii. 5 5 43812 14 Pofters. The weird sisters, hand in hand, posters of the sea and land Macberb. 1 3 364 2 32 Poftbumus Leonatus. D. P.

Cymbeline. Every villain be call'd Posthumus Leonatus

Ibid. 1 5 5 926 11 4 Prophesy respecting him explained

Ibid. 5 5 92811 32 Postures. In most strange postures we have seen him set himself

Henry viii. 3 2 986 223 He sweats, strains his nerves, and puts himself in posture that acts my words Cym. 31 3 909116 beyond brief nature

Ibid. 5 5 9252 Poly. Is this the prologue or the posy of a ring

Hamlet. 3 2 1020 1 34 Pot. Now were not I a little pot, and soon hot, my very lips might freeze to my teeth

Tam. of the Shrew. 4

I] 267 129 to pot, I warrant him

Coriolanus. 1 4 708 2 17 But there was more temperate fire under the pot of her eyes Troilus and Creffida.

2 860 1 47 Potations. Hath to-night carouz'd potations pottle deep

Oibello. 2 31055 143 Potatoes. Let the sky rain potatoes

Mer. Wives of Wind!. 5 5 7112] 5 Potatoe-finger. How the devil luxury, with his fat rump, and potatoe-finger tickles there together

Truil. and Cref | 5 Percb. I'll porch at him some way; or wrath, or craft, may get him Coriolanus. 1 10 7112 28 Potency. I would to heaven I had your potency

Meal.for Me! 2 2 832 3 Our potency made good

Lear. I 19311136 Porent in potting

Otbell.. 2 3 105529 Potential. If they not thought the profits of my death were very pregnant and potential spurs

Lear. 21 I 9392140 Potently. You are potently opposd; and with a malice of as great size Herry viii. 5 | 698112 Potents. Back to the stained field, you equal potents

K. Yubn. 21 21 393 2160 'Pothecary. That he did buy a poison of a poor 'pothecary

Romeo and Juliet. 5 31 997 2 46 Porber. Such a pother, as if that whatsoever god, who leads him, were Nily crept into his human powers

Cariclanus. 2 1 714 1126 - Let the great gods, that keep this dreadful pother o'er our heads, find out their eneinies now

Lear. 3 2 947 1 29 Potions. Shall I lose my doctor? he gives me the potions and the motions M.W.of W.3 1 Potter's wheel. My thoughts are whirled like a potter's wheel

i Henry vi. 1 5 549 21 Portle. Hath to-night carouz'd potations pottle deep

Olbello. 21 31055144 Potile.pot's. Is it such a matter to get a Pattle-pot's maiden-head 2 Henry iv. 2 21 482 11 6

2 Henry iv. 51 31 5042 25 Pouch. Tester I'll have in pouch

Merry Wives of Wind. 1 3

49 232 Pouerig. Mistake me not so much, to think my poverty is treacherous As You Like It. 1 3 228139 Such a poverty of grace

Ibid. 3! 5 2411132 Yet, for the outside of thy poverty, we must make an exchange Winter's Tale. 41 31 355 2146 But poverty could never draw 'em from me

Henry vii. 41 2 696 2 5 With his disease of all-thun'd poverty, walks like contempt, alone Timon of Arbens. 4 2 8191 30 My poverty, but not my will, consents

Romeo and Juliet. 5 1 994219 Poul-cats. There are fairer things than poul-cats

Merry Wives of Windfor. 41651 You poul-cat

Ibid.42 Poulter's bare. Hang me up by the heels for a rabbet-sucker, or poulter's hare 1 H. iv. 2 41 4552/35 Poultice. Marry, come up, I trow; is this the poultice for my aking bones Rom. and Jul. 2 5 981120 Pouncet-box. "Twixt his finger and his thumb he held a pouncet-box, which ever and anon he gave his nose, and took’t away again

1 Henry iv. 1 3 4452 14 Pound and pin fold, quibbling on the different meaning of

Two Gent. of Verona. I

24 213 Shed thou no blood; nor cut thou less, nor more, but just a pound of fieth M.of V. 4) 1 217 218 We'll break our walls, rather than they shall pound us up

Coriolanus. 1 41 7081 34 Pourquoy. What is pourquoy

Tw. Nigbt.11 3 30927 Pout. He had not din'd: the veins unfill'd, our blood is cold, and then we pout upon the morning

Coriolanus. 5) 1 73312/13 Poutjt. Thou pout'st upon thy fortune and thy love

Romeo and Juliet. 3) 31 98629 Pow. True ? pow, WOW

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A. S. P. C.L. Powder. Food for powder; they'll fill a pit as well as better Imbowell’d! if thou imbowel me to-day, I'll give you leave to powder me and eat

Ibid. 51 4 4712 37 me to-morrow Like powder in the skill-less soldier's Alark, is set on fire by thine own ignorance

R meo and Juliet. 3 3 986155 Powder'd bared

Meal. for Meal: 312 Powdering tub. From the powdering tub of infamy fetch forth the lazar kite of Crellid's kind

Henry v.2 515229 Powers. The powers, delaying, not forgetting

Tempeft. 33 1512129
The sudden surprize of my powers

Merry W. of Windsor. 515 7212119
Then shall we see if power change purpose, what our seemers be Meas. fer Meajal 7911
If powers divine behold our human actions (as they do)

Win'er's Tale.

2 34411 50 I could with bare-fac'd power sweep him from my fight

Macberb. 3

374 1 10 A greater power than ye, denies all this

K. Febr. 2 2

3941110 That power, that made you king, hath power to keep you king

Ricbard 11.3 21 42612 35 If not, I'll use the advantage of my power, and lay the summer's dust with showers of blood

Ibid. 3 3 42812155 The powers of us may serve so great a day

i Henry iv. 4 I 4651 26 My powers are there already

21 465 238 With well appointed powers

2 Henry iv. 1

Il 47512/27 Think you not, that the powers we bear with us, will cut their passage through the force of France

Henry v. 2

515 2 57 · My power rain'd honour more on you, than any

Herry viii. 3 2 690145 We have a power in ourselves to do it, but it is a power that we have no power to do

Coriolanus. 2 31 716/2 3 Now we have thewn our power, let us seem humbler after it is done, than when it was a doing

Ibid. 4 2 726 257 I would have had you put your power well on, before you had worn it out

Ibid. 31 2 723 112 unto itself most commendable, hath not a tomb so evident as a chair to extol what it hath done

Ibid.41 71 73212 55 My power’s a crescent, and my auguring hope says it will come to the full Ant. and Cl. 2

1 7731152 I myself would have no power; I pr’ythee, let my meat make thee filent T.of Aib. I If any power pities wretched tears, to that I cali

Titus Andronicus. 3 1 843 1155
Then every thing includes itself in power

Troil, and Crepe
Sometimes we are devils to ourselves, when we will tempt the frailty of our powers

Troilus and Crefl: 414 8801229
Take my power i' the court for yours

Cymbeline.fi 71 9002154 The power that I have on you is to spare you

Ibid. 5 51 9281

9 The fingers of the powers above do tune the harmony of this peace

Ibid. 5 5 92812 5 A greater power than we can contradict, hath thwarted our intents

Rom, and Jul. 51 31 9962 1 Powerless. I give you welcome with a powerless hand

K. Jokn.2 39011154 Pax o' that

Tempeft.121 1

Meal.for Muf: 43 951234
Shew your knave's visage, with a pox to you
of that jest! and I beshrew all threws

Love's Labor L 1.5 1
The gout galls the one, and the pox pinches the other

2 Henry iv.1 2 478|1/26 A pox of this gout ! or a gout of this pox

2 4781149

Henry v.o 7 52625 Po;fam. Young Charbon the puritan, and old Poysam the papist, howsoe'er their hearts are sever'd in religion, their heads are both one

All's Well. 1 3 281 116 Poze. Then I fall poze you quickly

Meas. for Meas. 24 85

32 Practices. We detest such vile base practices

Two Gent. of Verona. 41 I

38

3 Thou art luborn’d against his honour in hateful practice

Meal for Meaf. 5 9812156 This needs must be a practice

991110 I overheard him, and his practices

As You Like It.21 31 23031 This practice hath most shrewdly pass'd on thee

Tw. Nigb. 5) 1 332 37 I shall perish under device and practice

Henry vii. 16741121 Your enemies are many, and not small; and their practices must bear the same proportion

Ibid. 5 1698 16

Lear. 2
He did bewray his practice

1 940126 This act persuades me, that this remotion of the duke and her is practice only . 15.2 4 94312156 This is mere practice, Gloster

Ibid. 5 3 9641119

Orbelio. 5 2 1079 1117
Fall’n in the practice of a cursed Nave
Prallijants. Here enter'd Pucelle and her practisants

I Henry viil3' 2 55711110

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