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A. S. P. C.L. Sring. Though they cannot greatly fting to hurt, yet look to have them bur

3 H. vi. 24 6 6161213 These things sting his mind so venomously

Lear. 4 3 955214 Srinking. There's not a nose among twenty but can smell him that's stinking Ibid. 21 4 94312 Seint. We must not stint our neceffary actions, in the fear to cope malicious censurers

Henry v. 26751133 Make peace, stint war

Timon of Atbens. 51 68292-5 Knowing, that with the shadow of his wings he can at pleasure stint their melody

Titus Andronicus. 4 4 8501 | 2 The combatants being kin, half stints their strife before their strokes begin Trand Cr.4 5 882125 And stint thou too, I pray thee nurse, say I

Rom. and Jul. 3 977211 Srinted. And, pretty fool, it stinted, and saiday,'

Ibid. 1 3 9711162 Srir. I fear my brother Mortimer doth ftir about his title

1 Henry iv. 2 3 452 428 I could not ftir him 41 2 9151'| 3 Siirr'd. I am sorry, fir, I have thus far firr'd you

Winter's Tale.5 3' 30211133 Srirring. Why, then we fall have a stirring world again

Coriclanus. 4 5. 73055 Stirrups of no kindred

Tam. of tbe Sbrew.31 2 265 26 Sricbery. Come, lay aside your stichery

Coriolarius. 13, 707219 Stitches. If you will laugh yourself into stitches follow me

Twelftb Nigbr.3) 2 3224111 Srithy. And my imaginations are as foul as Vulcan's ftithy

Hamlet. 3 2 101911157 Srithy'd. By the forge that stuthy'd Mars his helm

Troilus and Crelida. 41 5 8031227 Stucado's. Your paffes, stoccado's, and I know not what Merry Wives of Windj.r.2 Stock. With a linen stock on one leg, and a kersey boot hose on the other Tam.of tbe 5. 32 265 143 Ay, 'tis strong, and it does indifferent well in a fame-colour'd stock

Tw. Nigbr.

3 310116 And noble ftock was graft with crab-tree nip

2 Henry vi. 3 2 588 2 57 No, Titus, no; the emperor needs her not, nor her, nor thee, nor any of thy itock

Titus Andronicus. 1 2 834 217 But for the stock, fir Thomas, I wish it grubb'd up now

Henry viii. 51 1 696 252 Stock'd. Who stock'd my servant

Lear. 2 41 944 2135 Stock-fi.

Tempeft. 31 2 141119 He was got between two stock-fishes

Measure for Menfur. 3 2

1 Hinry iv.2 4 4531255 Sampson Stockfish, a fruiterer, behind Gray's Inn

2 Henry iv. 31 2 4891146 Stockisn. Since nought so stockish, hard, and full of rage, but mufick for the time doth change his nature

Mer. of Venice. 5 219/2161 Stocking his messenger

Lear. 2 2 94111 49 Remember who commended thy yellow stockings

Twelfib Nigbt. 2 5 31911125 He's in yellow stockings

Ibid. 3) 2 322 215 , renouncing clean the faith they have in tennis and tall-stockings Henry viii. 3 31 6771115 His stockings foul'd, ungarter'd, and down gyved to his ancle


1 10091222 Stocks. The knave constable had like to have set me in thç stocks Merry Wives of Wind. 4 5 69 2146 What needs all that, and a pair of stocks in the town

Comedy of Errors. 3 1 109|2146 Let's be no stoicks, nor no stocks, I pray

Taming of ibe Shrew. i 12551136 He hath set in the stocks all night

All's Well. 41 31 29712151 The ftocks carry him

Ibid. 41 3 297 2156 Like tilly beggars, who, fitting in the stocks, refuge their shame Ricbard ii. 5 5 43812/23 Ere I lead this life long I'll low nether stocks, and mend them and foot them too

i Henry iv. 21 41 4522125 Yet here he lets me prate like one i' the stocks

Coriolanus. 5 3 7362 19 Stalin. Thou told'ft me they were stol'n into this wood

Midf. Night's Dr. 2 2 180246 Sromacb. Undergoing stomach

Tempift. 1 2
Against the stomach of my sense
is not constant

Ibid. 21 2 112125
Kill your stomach on your meat

Two Gent. of Verona. 1 2

25 226 Eat when I have a stomach

Much Ado About Nobel 31 1241249 Queafy stomach

Ibid. 2) 212812138 Nay, let me praise you while I have a stomach

Mercbant of Venue. 3 5 214 2154 The mathematicks, and the metaphysicks, fall to them as you find your stomach ferves you

Tam.of the Sbrew. 1

11 2551143 My banquet is to close our stomachs up

Ibid.15) 2 27511174 Then vail your stomachs

Ibiut. 5 2 27012 48 If you have a stomach, to't, monsieur

Alls Wi!i.31 61 2941116 If we may, we'll not offend one stomach with our play

Henry v.2 b 5141142 That he which hath no stomach to this fight, let him depart

Ibid.4 3 531118 That nobles thould such stomachs bear

1 Henry vi.lil 31 5481il14 5 M 4


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Ibid. 51

Ibid. 3

Treil. and Cre[14)

Lear. 56

Ant. and Cleop.

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A.S Stomacbs. The winds grow high, so do your stomachs, iords He was a man of an unbounded stomach, ever ranking himself with princes H. vii. 4

2 Henry vi. 21
Which gives men stomach to digeft his words with better appetite 7. Cæfar. 11
If you dare fight to-day, come to the field, if not, when you have stomachs
And make the wars alike against my stomach, having alike your cause Ant. and Cleop. 2)
believe not all; or, if you must believe, stomach not all
You may have every day enough of Hector, if you have ftomach
Our ftomachs will make what's homely, savoury

Cymbeline. 3
Lady, I am not well; else I should anfwer from a full-flowing ftomach
To fume enterprize that hath a stomach in't

Hamler. 1 Stomaih-qualmi'd. If you are fick at sea, or stomach-qualm'd at land

Cymbeline. 31 Stomacbers. Corrupters of my faith! you shall no more be ftomachers to my heart ib. 3. Stinacbing.. 'Tis not a time for private stomaching Stones. Give her no token but stones; for Me's as hard as steel

Two Gent. of Verona. (1 - He is a ftone, a very pebble-stone

Ibid. 2 - I will cut all his two stones: by gar he thall not have a ftone to throw at his dog

Merry Woof Windsor. Whose rates are either rich or poor, as fancy values them

Measure for Measure. 2 His ftones, his daughter, and his ducats

Mer. of Ver.2 Does not the stone rebuke me, for being more stone than it

Winter's Tale. 5 This precious stone set in the filver fea, which ferves it in the office of a wall R. El - As swift as itones enforced from the old Affyrian sings

Hmy v.4 Nay, if we be forbidden stones, we'll fall to it with our teeth

i Henry vill 31 Well, call them again, I am not made of stone

Ricbard ni. 31 Pity, you ancient stones, those tender babes, whom envy hath immur'd within your walls

A base foul stone, made precious by the foil of England's chair - I told you all, when we first put this dangerous stone a rolling, 'twould fall upon ourselves

Henry viii. You are not wood, you are not stones, but men

Julins Cæjar. 31

Ant. and Cleop. 2 Go to then ; your confiderate stone -, sometimes, like the philosopher with two more than's artificial one Timon of Athens

Titus Andronicus.
A stone is soft as wax, tribunes more hard than ftones
Sparkles this stone as it was wont? or is't not too dull for your good wearing Cym.
And in this habit met I my father with his bleeding rings, their precious stones new
· Thou dost stone my heart, and mak'st me call, what I intend to do-_a murder which
I thought a sacrifice
Are there no ftones in heaven but what serve for the thunder

Twelfth Nigb: 2
Stone-bow. O for a stone bow, to hit him in the eye
Stone-cutter. A tailur, fir; a ftone-cutter, or a painter could not have made him to il
Stone-bard heart
Stone-jugs. You would present her at the leet, because she brought itone-jugs and no

Induc, to Tam. of the Shrew. real'd quarts Store-ftill. I will not struggle, I will stand ftone-still

Some say, he shall be fton'd; but that death is too soft for him
Stool. When all's done you look but on a stool

Thou sool for a witch
A foop of wine, Maria
Compaffion on the king commands me floop; or, I would see his heart out 111. vil
But stoop with patience to my fortune
To plainness honour's bound, when majesty stoops to folly
Fetch me a tloop of liquor

Ibid. 41 Ibid. 6

Lear. 51

Orbelio 5

Ibid. 5

Lear. 2 Richard iii:14

K. Fobr. 41 Winter's Tale. 41

Macberb. 3 Troilus and Crelli Twelf: h Nigbr.


3 Henry

Lear. Hamlet.




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A. S. P. C. L. Store. Whose warped looks proclaim what store her heart is made of

Lear.(3) 61 9502128 Only poor, that when the dies, with beauty dies her store

Rom. and Jul. 1 1 969 2143 And you among the store

Ibid. 1 2 9701733 Stord. I did not think the king fo stor'd with friends

K. Jobr. 5 4 4092132 Store-bouse. The sacred ftore-house of his predecessors, and guardian of their bones

Macbetb. 2 2 3722 36 I am the store-houfe, and the shop of the whole body

Coriolanus. 1 27042/38 Storm. You do assist the ftorm


11122 described by Miranda

Ibid. 1 2 described by Ariel

Ibid. 1 2 41 Brewing storm

Ibid. 2 2 1012143 Why, look you, how you storm! I would be friends with you Mer. of Ven. 1 3 201|2|23. described by the clown

Winter's Tale. 3 3 3471120 Small showers last long, but sudden storms are short

Richard ü. 2 1 42011|24 I will stir up in England some black storm, Thall blow ten thousand souls to heaven

2 Henry vi. 3) 1 586 2 12 Ay, now begins a second ftorm to rife : for this is he that moves both wind and tide

3 Henry vi. 3 3 619 242 To help king Edward in his time of storm

Ibid. 41 7 6262137 Untimely storms make men expe&t a dearth

Richard izi. 2 3 647 1/29 We see the water swell before a boisterous storm

Ibid. 2 31 647 138 Every man, after the hideous form that follow'd, was as a thing inspir’d Henry viii. 1 1672248 The storm is up and all is on the hazard

7. Cæfar. 5 1 762 232 Now is a time to storm, why art thou still

Tit. Andronicus. 31 1 8432153 described by Kent and Lear

Lear. 3 2 947 1 24 But as we often see, against some storm, a silence in the heavens

Hamlet.2 2 1015|1|40 Story. Sir, make me not your story

Meaf. for Meaf. 1 5 79|1|40
Here begins this morning ftory right

Comedy of Errors. 5) 1
Thou beganst to twift so fine a story right

M. Ado Ab. Norb. I 1/ 1241/43
This story shall the good man teach his son

Henry v. 4 3 5312) 9 I fear the story of his anger

Henry viii. 3 2690 217 How worthy he is, I will leave to appear hereafter, rather than story him in his own hearing

Cymbeline. 15 896 2 41 This story the world may read in me

Ibid. 3 31 908 226 Stover. Flat meads thatch'd with stover

Tempeft. 41 Steup. 'Set me the stoup of wine upon the table

Hamlei. 5 2 1040|145 Stoutly. She speaks for you stoutly

Othello. 3) 11059125 Stow'd. Where haft thou stow'd my daughter

Ibid. 1 2 1046 21 8 Stragglers. Let's whip these stragglers o'er the seas again

Richard ü.5 31 669 - 3 Straight. And floating straight, obedient to the stream

Comedy of Errors. 1

1 104 1127 Go, send to Falstaff ftraight

M. W. of Wind. 4 4
So we seem to know, is to know straight our purpose

All's Well.41 1295141
The king, by me, requests your presence straight

K. John. 4 31 4052 33 Let us seek, or straight we shall be sought

Ibid. 57 4112127 Destruction straight Mall dog them at the heels

Ricbard ii. 51 31 438 129 You are straight enough in the shoulders, you care not who sees your back 1 H. iv. 2 41 45326 He'll straight be well

2 Henry iv. 4 41 498/2/20 springs out into fast gait

Henry.vii. 3 2 689/2 20 Make her grave straight

Hamlet. 5 1 1033 134
Straight-pight Minerva

Cymbeline. 5 5 9251 61
Straights. I know into what straights of fortune the is driven As You Like It. 5 2 246 243
Strain. I would all of the same train were in the same distress Merry Wives of Wind. 31 3
He is of a noble strain

M. Ado Ab. Notb. 2 11282 23
The king has all the Indies in his arms, and more and richer, when he strains that

Henry vii. 4 1 6932 36
Thou hast affected the fine strains of honour, to imitate the graces of the gods Cor. 5 3 73627
O, if thou wert the nobleft of thy strain, young man, thou could'tt not die more

7. Crejar. 51 1762/2/18 The strain of man's bred out into baboon and monkey

Tim. of Athens. 1 Can it be, that so degenerate a strain as this, should once set footing in your generous bosoms

Troil. and Crep 2

21 8681 14 I do not strain at the position, it is familiar

Ibid. 3 3 875 238 You have thewn to day your valiant strain

Lear. 51 31 962 2 29 It strains me past the compass of my wits

Romeo and Julia. 41 11 990|1135



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Strained pride
Straining. More Atraining op, for plucking back
Strair. Whom I believe to be most strait in virtue

11 9:: :: - I beg cold comfort, and you are so Itrait, and fo ingrateful, you deny me that K. 345 741005

Meas. for Meaj.) 2) » Schrist His means most sort, his creditors moft ftrait Straited. You were ftraited for a reply

Timon of Abens.) 21 804124 Straiter. Proceed no straiter 'gainst our uncle Glofter, than from true evidence 2 H.2:31 24 587473

Winter's Tale. 4 3 3530 Strażness. If his own life answer the Atraitness of his proceeding, it shall become him

well Strange. More strange than tru.

Meal. for Meaj. 3 292/31; Will you be so Itrange

Midf. Night's Dreams 11 100114
You bear too stubborn and too strange a hand over your friend that loves you J.C.f121 742|2|pa

Tan. of tbe Sbrew..5.25543
What strange, which manifold record not matches
He's strange and peevith

Tim. of dib. 1 1 803/13
And I am something curious, being strange to have them in safe ftowage

Cymbeline. 171 899474 I'll prove more true, than those that have more cunning to be strange Rom. and Jul. 2 2 9101157

loc.) 790) Strekçely. Commend it strangely to some place where chance may nurse, or end it W.T. 2) 3) 344 - You all look strangely on me Please it our general to pass ftrangely by him

2 Henry :2.51 21 502!! And 'long of her it was, that we meet here so strangely

Ir. & Cr.31 31 8751 Sırargeness of this business

Cymbeline. 5) 5) 620151 Here tend the favage strangenefs he puts on

Tempeft. 511 And put on a form of strangeness as we pass along

Tr. sad Cr. 2) 3) 869)

Ibid.3 387511 This is above all strangeness

Lear.(41 61 9571 He shall in strangeness stand no farther off than in a politic distance Orbelio. 31 31059 Stranger. Then swore he, that he was a stranger here I do defire we may be better strangers

Comedy of Errors.14 210g

As You Like It.) 3) 2) 237
Methinks you walk like a stranger

Tam. of rbe Sbrew. 2
She thought, I dare vow for her, they touch'd not any stranger sense Alls Wol.1
And see already, how he doth begin to make us strangers to his looks of love i H.iv.1 31 4+
Alas, poor lady! the's stranger now again

Henry vixf2 316
The queen defires your visitation, and to be acquainted with this stranger Ibid. 5 11 69
As a stranger to my heart and me, hold thee, from this, for ever

As a stranger give it welcome

Stranger d. And stranger d with our oath

Lear. 1 Strangle. It is the baleness of thy fear that makes thee strangle thy propriety T. Nigb:. 5) 1

such thoughts as these, with any thing that you behold the while Wirter's Tale. 4 3 Night strangles the travelling lamp

Macberb.(21 41 her in her bed, even the bed me hath contaminated

Orbell.41 1 Strangled. I hope I Mall as soon be strangled with an halter as another i Henry iv.414 - He has strangled his language in his tears

Henry virios Strangler. The band, that seems to tie their friendship together, will be the very strangler of their amity

Ant. and Cicop. 216 Strappado. Were I at the strappado, or all the racks in the world, I would not tell you on compulfion

1 Henry io. 2 Stratagem. Every minute now should be the father of some stratagem 2 Hexry iv. 1 Alack, alack, that heaven should practise stratagems upon so foft a subject as myself

Rumeo and Julies.)3 Stran. D, P.

Fulius Cæjar. Straw. Two thousand souls, and twenty thousand ducats, will not debate the quertion of this straw

$Hamie.14 Strawberry. The strawberry grows underneath the nettle

Henry v. Strawberries. My lord of Ely, when I was last in Holborn, I saw good strawberries in

Rickard in.3 your garden there Stravy. The strawy Greeks, ripe for his edge, fall down before him, like the mower's

Tris Cr. 5 swath

R.11.1 Stray. Now no way can I ftray; save back to England, all the world's my way Here's the lord of the foil come to seize me for a stray

2 Henry vi41

Lear. 1 I would not from your love make such a stray, to match you where I hate Suriak. With the juice of this I'll treak her eyes

Mid. Nigbr's Dream Sereno. Silver stream

Muib Ado About No:0.3

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A.S. P. C. L. Stream. What relish is in this ? how runs the stream

Twelftb Nigbt. 41 1 327 1.26 And two such shores to two such ftreams made one

King Jobr. 2 2 394 2 30 From whence this stream through muddy paffages hath held his current ard defild himself

Richard ii. 5 3 437 1160 As many streams run into one self sea

Henry v. 1 21 51212 55 The rich stream of lords and ladies

Henry viii. 41 11 694 1 We will be there before the stream o' the people

Coriolanus. 21 3 7182 62 He doth rely on none, but carries on the stream of his dispose, without observance or respect of any

Troil. and Crep 21 3 870 1118 Streers. Are not the streets as free for me as for you

Tam. of the Sbrew." 2 259 210 Streigbtway. And we like friends will streightway go together

Julius Cæsar.12 2 751 1146 Streng:b. Our strength is all gone into heaviness, that makes the weight Ant. and Cloop.4113 796 2 45 Woman may fall, when there's no strength in man

Rom. and Jul. 2 3 798111 Strengi ben from strange to stranger.

Tempeft. 51

212 8 Stretch. There's not a moment of our lives should stretch without some pleasure now

Ant. and Cleop. 1 1768115 Stretcbe-out. And thou most reverend for thy stretcht-out life Troil. and Cred 1 3 862 143 Strew. It shall strew the foot-steps of my rising

K. Jobr. 1 138912138 For she may strew dangerous conjectures in ill-breeding minds

Hamlet. 41 51028 21 1 Strew'd. So I have strew'd it in the common ear

Meas. for Meaf. I. 41 78 2120 Strewings. The herbs, that have on them cold dew o' the night, are strewings fitt'it for graves

Cymbeline. 41 21 917 240 Sirewments. Yet here she is allow'd her virgin crants, her maiden strewments Hamlet. 5) 11035 - 50 Strict. For law is strict, and war is nothing more

Tim. of Aibens. 31 5 817 111 Stricture. A man of stricture and firm abstinence

Meas. for Meas. 1 41 782 18 A prison for a debtor that not dares to stride a limit

Cymbeline. 3 3 90821 3 Strife. I will compound this itrife : 'tis deeds must win the prize Tam. of the Sbr.2 1 263)24 A barrful strife

Twelfth Nighi. 11 4 3102 4 But dies, betray'd to fortune by your strife

i Henry vi. 4 4 5622147 Artificial strife lives in these touches, livelier than life

Tim. of Aib. 1 1 804 7 Purfue me lafting strife, if, once a widow, ever I be wife

Hamlet. 31 2 10202 53 Strike. Methinks, your maw, like mine, tould be your clock, and strike you home without a meisenger

Comedy of Errors. 1 2 1052 1 My lady will ftrike him; if she do, he'll smile, and take't for a great favour Tw. N. 32 322 124 We see the wind fit fore upon our fails, and yet we strike not, but securely perish

Ricbard ii. 2 1 422 244 Such as will strike fooner than speaks

i Henry iv. 2 7 448 2 45 his breast hard

Henry vii. 31 2 689 2122 the vefsels

Ant. and Cleop•2 7 7811 36 Let our drums strike

Timon of Aibens. 5| 68292128 It strikes me past the hope of comfort

Cymbelire. 41 31 919119 Strikers. No long staff, fix-penny ftrikers

1 Henry iv. 2 11 448,241 Stringless. His tongue is now a 1tringless instrument

Richard ji.21 1 421140 Stripes. Who wears my stripes imprelt upon him; that must bear my beating to his

Coriolanus. 5! 5 739' 5 grave Striplings. He, with two Atriplings (lads more like to run the country base, than to commit such Naughter)

Cymbeline. 5 3 921 11 5 Strive. A piece of work so bravely done, so rich, that it did strive in 'workmanship and value

Ibid. 490514 Strokes. So they doubly redoubled Irokes upon the foe

Macbeth. 1 21 364112 And many strokes, though with a little axe, hew down and fell the hardest-timber'd oak

3 Henry vi. 2 1 610 1 5 Not fierce and terrible only in strokes

Coriolanus. 1 41 708 1132 In your bad strokes, Brutus, you give good words

Julius Cæfar. 51 1762 1142 Thou whom the heaven's plagues have humbled to all strokes

Lear. 41 1 9532126 Yet 'would I knew, that stroke would prove the worst

Orbello.41 1 710121 Stronds. And breath short-winded accents of new broils, to be commenc'd in stronds afar remote

1 Henry iv. 1 1 441 211 - So looks the strond, whereon the imperious food hath left a witness’d usurpation

2 Henry iv. I

1 4742 12 Strong. I wot not by what strong escape

Comedy of Errors. 5 1 118 125 Your voice shall be as strong as any man’s in the disposing of new dignities F.C«t: 3 1 7532 47 Strong-jointed Sampson

Love's Lab. Loft.1 2 15115 étrong-knit limbs.

1 Henry vi.21 31 550247



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