Imágenes de páginas

A. S. P. C.L Strong-knit fineus.

3 Henry vi.121 31 61311/29 Strong iaw. Yet must not we put the strong law on him

Hamlet.4 3.10262150 Strongly. Think we king Harry strong: and princes, look, you strongly arm to meet him

Henry 0.21 4 9181236 - Who strook this heat up after I was gone

1 Henry iv. 31 44623 Strey'd in dishonour

Ani, and Cleop. 31 91 78722 Struck. Sinful Macduff, they were all struck for thee

Macbetb. 4 3 382|2|49 And struck me in my very feat of judgment

2 Henry io. 5 2 502|2|44 - Oft have I ftruck those that I never saw, and struck them dead 2 Henry vi. 4 7 596 2 13

Whiles we have ftruck, by interims and conveying gufts, we have heard the charges of our friends

Coriolanus.: 670930 Now, darting Parthia, art thou. Atruck

Ant. and Cleop- 31 1 781||57 Your behaviour hath ftruck her into amazement and admiration

Hamlet. 3) 21021|2|54 Strumper. Never could the strumpet, with all her double, vigour, art and nature, once Stir my temper

Meal. for Meaf12 2 84/2/18 Oh, most unhappy ftrumpet

Comedy of Errors.14 4 116 1140 boldness

All's Well.2 | 28412134 Myself on every poft proclaim'd a strumpet

Winter's Tale. 3) 2 345 | 4 Thy mistress, Pifanio, hath play'd the strumpet in my bed

Cymbeline. 31 41 909/24 I have heard, I am a strumpet; and mine ear, therein false ftruck, can take no greater wound, nor tent to bottom that

Ibid. 3) 4 gio 154 - Out, out, thou strumpet fortune

Hamlet.2) 21015150 As 'tis the strumpet's plague, to beguile many, and be beguild by one Otbello 41 11068141 Strut. Laugh at us while we strut to our confusion

Ant. and Cleap. 3 11 78912 19 Stubborn-cbaste. And she is stubborn chaste against all suit

Troil. and Creff 1858-40 Stuck. At first I stuck my chuice upon her

All's Wel. 5 3 30316 Numberless upon me stuck, as leaves do on the oak

Tim. of Arbens. 41 31 822227 Patiently and constantly thou hast stuck to the bare fortune of that beggar Posthumus

Cymbeline. 31 5 9122) Szuck-is. And he gives me the stuck-in with such a mortal motion, that it is inevitable

T. Nigbt. 3) 4 3251 33 Student. Nor lean enough to be thought a good student

Ibid. 4 2 327 16 Studies. And hath been tutor'd in the rudiments of many desperate studies by his uncle

As You Like It. sl 4 2481 16 All studies here I folemnly defy, fave how to gall and pinch this Bolingbroke 1 H.10.4 3 447 1 38 The prince but Itudies his companions, like a strange tongue

2 Henry iv. 4 4 4981127 All your ftudies make me a curse like this

Henry viü. 3 1 687|2 24 Study. The idea of her life shall sweetly creep into his study of imagination

Mu. Ado Abt. Norb. 4 1 139 140 oath required of students at Navarre

Love's Lab. Loft. 11 1 1472 10 Hinderances to study

Ibid. 1 148117 Laboured speech to fhew that study may make a man blind

Ibid. 1 1 14811123 is like the heaven's glorious sun

Ibid. 1 1 148132 his biass leaves, and makes his book thine eyes

Ibid. 41 2] 15912 45 - It is my study to seem desfightful and ungentle to you

As You Like It. 5 2 246 2 59 - For the time I fiudy, virtue and that part of philofophy will I apply, that treats of happiness

Taming of tbe Sbrew. 1255 123 His study is his tilt-yard

2 Henry vi. 1 3 57512 20 And bids thee study on what fair demands thou mean'it to have him grant thee

Antony and Cleop.51 21 7982 19 Stuff. Come to the Centaur, fetch our stuff from thence

Com. of Errors. 4 4 11612 33 Do not seek to stuff my head with more ill news, for it is full King Febn. 4 2 404143 There's in him ftuff that puts him to these ends

Henry viii. 1 1 672219 - Who in spight, put ituff to some the beggar, and compounded thee, poor rogue hereditary

T. of Arb.14 3 822 297 - I do not think so fair an outward and such stuff within, endows a man but he Cym. | 1 893|2u

'Tis still a dream; or else such stuff as mad-men tongue and brain not Ibid. 5 4 923124 If I find him comforting the king, it will stuff his suspicion more fully Lear. 31 5 950u There was no such stuff in my thoughts

Hamlet. 2 2 101920 You must not think, that we are made of stuff so flat and dull

Ibid. 41 7 1031|213 Yet do I hold it very stuff o' the conscience to do no contriv'd murder Otbello. 1210451-33 Stuff d. Stuff ’d with all honourable virtues

Mu. Ado About Nothing. I4 2 132 He is no better than a stuffed man

Ibid. 11221|1s I am suff'd, cousin, I cannot smell

Ibid. 3). 136|1 24



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A. S. P. C.L. Capely Stuffed. Cleomenes and Dion, whom you know, of stuffed sufficiency

Winter's Tale. 2 11 34012 33 (as they say) with honourable parts

Romeo and Juliet. 3 5 989|1/22 Horribly stuff'd with epithets of war

Hamlet. 1

I 1043 2 2 my 22 Stuffing. But for the stuffing

Much Ado About Notbing." 122119 c) Stumble. Wisely, and Now; they stumble, that run fast

Romeo and Juliet. 21 31 978/1/28 Stumbled. How oft to-night have my old feet stumbled at graves Rom. and Jul. 51 31 996 1125 Bazil Stumbling night

K. Fobu. 5 5 4101163 en lyx Stumbling-blocks. Were I a man, a duke, and next of blood, I would remove these tedious stumbling-blocks

2 Henry vi. I 2 5742116 Strumpet. The strump-t wind

Mer. of Ven. 2 61 2052 52 Stupified. If you or stupified; or seeming so in skill cannot, or will not relish as truth, like

Winter's Tale.21 Il 34012112
Sty. Here you sty me, in this hard rock

Tempel. 1 2
In the stye of this most bloody boar my son George Stanley is frank'd up in hold r. ii

. 14 5664|2|36 Honeying, and making love over the nafty stye

Hamlet. 31 4 102412 23 E7 Stygian banks. Like a strange foul upon the Stygian banks staying for waftage T.& C.3 2 872/2/38 Bei Style. Whose style agrees not with the leanness of his purse

2 Henry vi. 25 Styx. Why suffer’st thou thy fons, unbury'd yet, to hover on the dreadful shore of Styx

Titus Andronicus. 1 2 832218 Fly not; for, Mould'At thou take the river Styx, I would swim after Troil. and Cred: 41 8882 37 Sub-contracted. 'Tis the is sub-contracted to this lord, and I her husband, contradia

Lear. 5 3 9631 32 Subduements. Despising many forfeits and fubduements

Troil. and Cres: 41 5 8831
Subject. Am I now a subject for love-letters

Merry W. of Windsor. 21
The beasts, the fishes, and the winged fowls, are their males' subject Com. of Érr.21 | 1061

9 O, let me have no subject enemies

K. Jobs.141 21 404224 He is our subject, Mowbray, so art thou ; free speech and fearless I to thee allow

Ricbard ii. 11 I 41412142 I am a subject and challenge law

Ibid. 21 31 42511150 My subjects, for a pair of carved saints

Ibid. 3) 3) 42912152 - What subject can give sentence on his king, and who fits here that is not Richard's subject

Ibid. 41 | 4322130 And drive all thy subjects afore thee like a flock of wild geefe 1 Henry iv. 21 41 45212148 Every subject's duty is the king's, but every subject's soul is his own Henry v.41 529" 9 Am I a queen in title and in style, and must be made a fubje&t to a duke 2 Henry vi. 357512.10 For we were fubjects but while you were king

3 Henry vi. 3 1 617 1131 I am a subject fit to jest withal, but far unfit to be a sovereign

Ibid. 31 2 6181148 Speak like a subject, proud ambitious York

Ibid. sl s 63012135 To-day shalt thou behold a subject die, for truth, for duty, and for loyalty

R. 1.3) 31 65712113
The subject's grief comes through commisfioners, which compel from each, the fixth
part of his substance

Henry vii. 126751 9
We must not rend our subjects from our laws and stick them in our will
I hold you but a subject of this war, not as a brother

Lear. 5) 3962|2 53 for he himself is subject to his birth

Hamlet. 11 3100412 2 Submerg d. So half my Ægypt were submerg'd, and made a cistern for scal'd snakes

Ant. and Cleop. 12) 5 77812 3 Submiffion ! 'tis a mere French word; we English warriors wot not what it means

1 Henry vi. 5 1 564:55 Subornation. Wear the detested blot of murd'rous subornation

1 Henry iv. 1 3 446 223 is predominant

2 Henry iv. 3 1 58412 35 Suborn'd. Thou haft fuborn'd the goldsmith to arrest me

Comedy of Errors.14! 4115-156
But now I find, I had suborn'd the witness, and he's indited falfely Orbello. 3: 4/1066237
Subscribe. As I subscribe not that nor any other, but in the loss of question Meas. for M. 2! 4
-I will subscribe him coward

Much Ado About Norbing. 5 4 144 2/42
For Hector, in his blaze of wrath, subscribes to tender objects Troil. and Cressida. 4 5882137
Subscrib’da But when I had subscrib'd to mine own fortune

All's Well. 5! 31 303161 his power! confin'd to exhibition

Lear.12 93212 54 All cruels else subscrib'd

Thid. 31 7 9521115 Subscription. You owe me no subscription

Ibid. 31 2 94612151 Subfsifting. But ftill fubfifting under your great command

Coriolanus. 51 5 738 2 21
Subfiance. I ken the wight, he is of substance good

Merry W. of Windsor. 1 3
He hath put all my substance into that fat belly of his

2 Hen. iv.12

1 480131 There are his substance, finews, arms, and Arength with which he yoketh your rebellious necks

3 Henny vil2! 31 55211134


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A. S. P.C Meaf, for Meas.3] 1871

2 H. iv.41 41 499€ Tempeft.1) 21

Tius Andronicus.(21 41

Twelfth Nigbr.141 31 303

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Ant. and Cleop. 3177

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As You Like It.2) 512



Love's Labur L.A.5) 2

Ricbard ii. 5 3


Subftitute. How would you do to content this fubftitute

'Our substitutes in absence well invested Subftitution. Subile. What subtle hole is this, whose mouth is cover'd with rude growing briars

3 Subtilties of the ille

834 Subtractors.

They are scoundrels, and subtractors, that say so of him Suburbs.

Dwell I but in the suburbs of your good pleasure Success. And so success of mischief Mall be born

. Cæfar.2

74 The queen hath best success when you are absent

2 Henry iv.14 21 49 And smooth success be strew'd before your feet

3 Henry vi. 21 21 61 - My speech Thould fall into such vile success as my thoughts aim not at Succesive title

T. of 118 Succeffors gone before him

Merry W.of Windsor. Suck. I can suck melancholy out of a song, as a weazel sucks eggs - I have given fuck, and know how tender 'tis to love the babe that milks me Macb. i 31 3 And your fair fhew Thall suck away their souls

Henry v. 4) 2) As I suck blood I thould some mercy show That from you great Rome Thall suck reviving blood

Julius Caesar.2 Suck'd. Tell him of Nestor, one that was a man when Hector's grand-fire fuck'd T.and C.

3 Sudden. Casca, be sudden, for we fear prevention

Julius Cæfar. 3 - He is rash, and very sudden in choler

Orbello. 2 Suddenly. Mrs. Ford desires you to come suddenly

Merry W. of Wind). 41 1 Sue. That you stand forfeit, being those that sue

I do not iue to stand, pardon is all the suit I have in hand - I must love you, and lue to know you better

Mui Ado Abt. Notb. 3 3 Suffer salvation

Who alone fuffers, suffers most i' the mind


3 Sufferance. Your sorrow hath eaten up my sufferance

M. W. of Wind.142 Thy unkindness shall his death draw out to lingering sufferance

Meas for Meal.)2) 4

M. Ado A. N. I A patient sufferance


As You Like It.12 Some villains of my court are of consent and sufferance in this Of sufferance comes ease

2 Henry iv.1514 And thou shalt reign but by their sufferance

3 Henry viilt Her sufferance made almost each pang a death

Henry vii. 5) 1

Coriclanus.131 1 They do prank them in authority against all noble fufferance Thy nature did commence in sufferance A noble ship of Venice hath seen a grievous wreck and sufferance

Orbello. 2 Sufficient. You'll never meet a more fufficient man Suffering. Wiser than the judge, if wisdom be in suffering Sufficiency . Then no more remains but that your fufficiency, as your worth is able, and

Meal for Meal let them work

Winier's Tale. 2 Cleomenes and Dion, whom you know of stuff'd sufficiency Suficient. In saying he is a good man, is to have you understand me, that he is sufficient

Mercb. of Venice. I The man is, notwithstanding, sufficient

2 Henry iv. 3 Have you provided me here half a dozen fufficient men Whom our full senate call all-in-all sufficient

Antony and Cleop. 4 Sufficing. Give me sufficing strokes for death

Mu. Ado Abt. Suffigance. It Thall be fuffigance

2 H. vi.1 Suffocate. May he be suffocate that dims the honour of this warlike inte This chaos when degree is suffocate, follows the choaking


Ibid. 51 21




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Duke, D. P. N P

1 Henry vi. p. 543.

Su Fari.

Sugar'd words

1 6732 32


1011 22


62 1157

Ibid. 41 41

A.S. P. C. L. Sugar'd. Your grace attended to their sugar'd words, but look'd not on the poison of their

Ricbard iii. 31 1648133 hearts

Timon of A. bens. 4 3 822 223 Sugar'd game. But follow'd the sugar'd game before thee

Ricbard iii. 3 1 6481 33

Tam. of tbe Sbrew. 47 2687115 Sugar-lop Sugar-toucb. There is more eloquence in the sugar-touch of them, than in the tongues

Henry' v. of the French council

2 5422 25 Suggeft. I give thee not this to suggest thee from thy master thou talk'it of; serve him

All's Well. 41 5 3002 41 ftill

Ricbard ü. 1 11 41412121 his soon believing adversaries the king our master to this last costly treaty

Henry vi.

Tempeft. 2 Suggestion. They'll take suggestion, as a cat laps milk

Love's Labor Loft.1 I 14812 58 are to others, as to me

All's Well. 31 5 292 2 5 A filthy officer he is in those suggestions for the young earl If good, why do I yield to that suggestion, whose horrid image doth unfix my hair

Macbeth. ' 3! 365/2138

i Hen. iv. 4] 3, 465;213 - And pardon absolute for yourself, and these led on by your suggestion One, that by suggestion, ty'd all the kingdom

Henry vii. 4 2 6942 52 Suicide. Brutus' arguments against it

Julius Cæfar. 5) 1 763 - 2

Ant, and Cleop. 4112 795 2 46 Antony's arguments for suicide

Ibid. 5 2 7982 15 Cleopatra's arguments for suicide

Lear. 4

61 Let not my worser spirit tempt me again to die before you please


Hamlet. 142 10022 46 Or that the Everlasting had not fix'd his canon 'gainst self-Naughter Hamlet's foliloquy on

Ibid. 31 11017132 The more pity, that great folk Mould have countenance in this world to drown or

Ibid. 5) 110331157 hang themselves, more than their even christian Suit. Halt thou no suit againf my knight

Merry W. of Winefur. 2 532111 If opportunity and humblest suit cannot attain it

Meas. for Mial: 31 41 Give notice to such men of sort and suit, as are to meet him

971142 Arreft him at my suit

Comedy of Errors. 4 1 113 1115 I do arrest you, fir, you hear the suit

Ibid. 4 1 1131 26

Ibid.41 3 11426 of durance The first fair fuit is hot and hasty

Mi4. Ado Ab. Noth.2 1126 1123

Ibid. 2 She mocks all her wooer's out of suit

11281156 Many a wooer doth commence his fuit to her he thinks not worthy

Ibid. 2) 3) 1292 26

Ibid. 32 1332 30 Surely, suit ill spent Biron did swear himself out of all suit

Love's Lab. Loft. 5 2 168 2 36 The suit is impertinent to myself, as your worship Mall know by this honest old

Merchant of Venice. 2 2 203 2 49 I know thee well, thou hast obtain'd thy suit

Ibid. 21 21 2032156

Ibid. 2 7 20711112 Fare you well; your suit is cold

Ibid. 41 216144 - Of a strange nature is the suit you follow We will make it our suit to the Duke, that the wrestling might not go forward

As You Like It. I

Ibid. 1 Wear this for me; one out of suits with fortune

2 22711133

Ibid. 1 2 22711 61 What he is, indeed, more suits you to conceive, than me to speak of

Ibid. 21 71 2331119 Therein suits his folly to the metal of my speech Look you lisp and wear strange suits

1 242 1 8 Not out of your apparel, and yet out of your suit

Ibid. 41 12422 3

Tw. Nigbr. 1 She will admit no kind of suit, no, not the duke's

21 308' 1154

21 30811 59 I will believe, thou hast a mind that suits with this thy fair and outward character Ibid. 1 If it be a suit from the count, I am Gck, am not at home, or what you will to dismiss it

51 311/27 Would you undertake another suit, I had rather hear you solicit, than musick of the spheres

Ibid. 3 1 320 2158 - If it be in man, besides the king, to effect your suits, here is man fhall do it

Winter's Tale. 41 31 357 148

I H. iv. 1 Yea, for obtaining of suits; whereof the hangman hath no lean wardrobe

2 4432 30 If I had a suit o master Shallow, I would humour his men

2 Henry iv. 51 1 501225 And a horrid suit of the camp

Henry v.

v. 3 524 132 And in no worldiy suit would he be mov'd, to draw him from his holy exercise

Richard iii. 31 71 654 2 21 The emperor pay'd ere he promis'd; whereby his fuit was granted 'ere it was ark'd

Heary viii. il 11 6732155


21 226 227




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A. S.
Suit. Half your fuit never name to us, you have half our power: the other moiety, ere
you ask, is given

Henry viii. 1 21 674)
My lord of Canterbury, I have a suit which you muft not deny me

7002 Brutus hath a suit, that Cæsar will not grant

Julius Cæjar.2 41 7512 0, Cæsar, read mine first, for mine's a suit that touches Cæsar nearer

1 75212 And humbly prays, that with your nobler parts you'll fuit, in giving him his right

Timon of Arbens. 12 2 810
Suited. By my troth, there's one meaning well fuited

Mucb Ado About Norb. 5 i 143/17
How oddly he is suited! I think he bought his doublet in Italy, his round hofe in
France, his bonnet in Germany, and his behaviour every where Mer. of Venice. 1992
So went he suited to his wat’ry tomb

Twelfth Nigbr. 51 3311443 - Be better suited

Lear. 4) 71 960 Suitor. I am woeful fuitor to your honour

Meas. for Meal 12 83/11 Humble visag'd suitors

Love's Labor Loft. 21 152 153 The four winds blow in from every coast renowned suitors Mer. of Venice." I 1991 · What warmth is there in your affection towards any of these princely suitors that are already come

Ibid. 1 21 1992 1 Are you a suitor to the maid you talk of, yes, or no

Taming of the Sbrew. 1

21 259 Of all thy fuitors, here I charge thee, tell whom thou lov'st best

Ibid. 2 12601 When the was young, you woo'd her; now, in age, is the become the suitor W.Tale. 5 3 362 4:31 - They say, poor suitors have strong breaths; they shall know, we have strong arms

Coriolanus. I 170411 - As suitors Mould plead your deserts in peace and humbleness Timon of Arbens. 1 1832 1 Sullens. And let them die, that age and sullens have

Ricbard i. 2

1 421 0:* - Why are thine eyes fix'd on the sullen earth

2 Henry 2 5741 Sullies. You laying these light fullies on my son

Hamlet. 2 1 1009 119 Sum. For what fum ?--it is more than for fome, my lord; it is for all, all I have

2 Henry iv. 2 148011 It should seem by the sum, your master's confidence was above mine Tim. of Atb.31 41 81514

Your sum of parts did not together pluck such envy from him, as that one Hankt. 41 7 10321 Summer. Why should proud summer boast, before the birds have any caufe to fing

Love's Labor Lot. Il 1148/15 Expect St. Martin's summer, halcyon days

i Henry vi. I

2 5461-3 And that my summer bred us no encrease

3 Henry vi.12 Short fummers lightly have a forward spring

Ricbard ii.3 1649|2|2: This goodly summer with your winter mix'd

Tit. Andron. 5) 21 853111* Let two more fummers wither in their pride

Romeo and Juliet." 2 97011122 Summer-birds. Such summer-birds are men

Timon of Arbens. 3) 6 81727 dummer news. If it be summer news, smile to 't before

Cymbeline. 31 4 9091159 Summoners. And cry these dreadful summoners grace

Lear. 31 21 947138 Summons. A heavy summons lies like lead upon me, and yet I would not deep Macb. 2 1 369/11: - The Duke of Norfolk, sprightfully and bold, stays but the summons of the appellant's trumpet

Ricbard ii. 1

3 41611 Sumpter. Persuade me rather to be Nave and sumpter to this detested groom

Lear. 2 4 945" 14 Sun. Be-dimmed the noon-tide sun

Tempeft. 5

1912119 Then did the sun on dunghill shine

Merry W. of Windsor. 1 31

49]2 - Ere twice the sun hath made his journal greeting to the under generation

Meas. for Mear: 141 31 9614 - At length the fun, gazing upon the earth

Comedy of Errors. Il 104122 The sun was not so true unto the day, as he to me

Mid, Night's Dream. 3 2 1851213 The moon! the sun: it is not moon-light now

Tam. of tbe Sbret. 41 5 273|1|24
Ere twice the horses of the fun fhall bring their fiery torcher his diurnal ring

All's Wel. 2 1 284125
As doth that orbed continent the fire, that fevers day from night Twelftb Night. 51 3372 13
The felf-fame fun, that shines upon his court, hides not his visage from our cottage,
but looks on all alike

Winter's Tale. 4 3 354 11 4
To folemnize this day, the glorious fun stays in his course, and plays the alchemist

King Joha. 3 0 39612153 As whence the sun 'gins his reflection, shipwrecking storms and direful thunders break

Macbcb. 1 2 3631323 The sun's o'ercast with blood, fair day adieu

King Hoon.3399 1 12 Of the old feeble and day-wearied sun

Ibid. 5 41 41011 S The sun of heaven, methought, was loth to fet

Ibid. 5 si 41041141 That fan that warms you here, thal thine on me

Richard ii. i 31 407-13

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