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LAY, stake, wager (Ff. 3, 4,

"day"); V. ii. 27.

LEAVE, leave off, desist; II. i. 183; III. ii. 333.

LESSER, Smaller; IV. x. 50. LEWDLY, wickedly; II. i. 168. LIEFEST, dearest; III. i. 164. LIGHT, alight, descend; I. iii. 93. LIKE; "an it l.," if it please; II. i. 9.

LIMED, smeared with bird-lime; I. iii. 91. LIME-TWIGS, twigs smeared with lime for catching birds; III. iii. 16.

LISTEN AFTER, gain information about; I. iii. 154.

LIVED, would live; III. ii. 399. LIZARDS' STINGS, alluding to the old belief that lizards have stings, which they have not; III. ii. 325.

LOATHER, more unwilling; III. ii. 355.

LODGED, beat down; technical

term for the beating down of grain by violent weather; III. ii. 176. LONDON-STONE, an ancient landmark, still carefully preserved in Cannon Street, London; IV. vi. 2.

LORDINGS, lords; I. i. 145.

[blocks in formation]

MAKE SHIFT; contrive; IV. viii. 35.

MANDRAKE, "a plant the root of which was supposed to resemble the human figure; it was said to cause madness and even death when torn from the ground"; III. ii. 310.

MASS, by the mass; an asseveration; II. i. 101.

MATES, checkmates, confounds, disables; III. i. 265. MECHANICAL, mechanic; I. iii. 199.

MEETEST, most suitable; I. iii. 165. MERCY; "I cry you m.," I beg your pardon; I. iii. 144. MICKLE, much, great (F. 2, "milckie"; Ff. 3, 4, "milky"); V. i. 174.

MIDDEST, midst; (F. 4, "midst"); IV. viii. 66.

MINION, pert, saucy person; I. iii. 143.

MINISTER, instrument; III. i. 355. MISCARRY, perish; IV. viii. 51. MISDOUBT, diffidence; III. i. 332. MONUMENTS, memorials, mementos; III. ii. 342.

MORISCO, morris-dancer; III. i. 365.

MORTAL, deadly, fatal; III. ii. 263.

MOUNSIEUR, Monsieur; IV. vii. 31.
MOURNFUL, mourning, expressing
sorrow; III. i. 226.
MUSE, wonder; III. i. 1.

NAUGHTY, bad, wicked; II. i. 168. NEXT, "the n.," what follows; III. i. 383.

NIGH, well-nigh, nearly; III. ii.

82.

NOMINATE, name; II. i. 130. NOTICE, information (conj. "note"); III. i. 166.

NUMBERS, "factious n.," bands of factious retainers; II. i. 40.

OBLIGATIONS, contracts; IV. ii. 100.

OBSEQUIES, shows of love; III. ii. 146.

O'ERWEENING, overbearing, pre-
sumptuous; V. i. 151.
OMITTING, leaving unregarded;
III. ii. 382.

OPPOSITES, adversaries; V. iii. 22.
ORDER, “take o.," make arrange-
ments, III. i. 320; manner,
III. ii. 129.

OUT, given out, i. e. given up (Walker, "over"; Cartwright, "up"); IV. viii. 28. OVER-BLOWN, blown over, dispelled; I. iii. 157.

PACKING, "send me p.," send me away; III. i. 342. PAGEANT (trisyllabic); I. ii. 67. PALMER'S, pilgrim's; V. i. 97. PALSY, paralysis; IV. vii. 98. PALY, pale; III. ii. 141. PART, party; V. ii. 35. PARTICULARITIES, single or private respects (opposed to "general" in previous line); V. ii. 44. PASS, care, regard; IV. ii. 144. PERIOD, end, stop; III. i. 149. PERISH, cause to perish; III. ii. 100.

PINNACE, a small two-masted ves

sel; IV. i. 9.

PITCH, the height to which a fal-
con soars; II. i. 6.
PLAINNESS, frankness, sincerity;
I. i. 101.

PLOT, plot of ground, spot; II. ii. 60.

POINTING-STOCK, object to be pointed at, butt; II. iv. 46.

POLE, pronounced Poole; IV. i. 70. PORPENTINE, porcupine; (Rowe “porcupine”); III. i. 363. · PORT, deportment, carriage; IV. i. 19.

POSTED OVER, slurred over; III. i. 255.

Por; "three-hooped p.," a wooden drinking-vessel bound with hoops; IV. ii. 72.

POWER, armed force; IV. iv. 40. PRACTICE, plotting; III. ii. 22. PRACTICED, plotted; II. i. 172. PREMISED, Sent before the time;

(Delius, "promiseď"); V. ii. 41. 'PRENTICE, apprentice; I. iii. 203. PRESENCE, Cade's blunder for "presents"; IV. vii. 33.

PRESENT, immediate; V. iii. 25. PRESENTLY, immediately; I. i. 171; III. ii. 18. PRETTY-VAULTING, bounding in a pleasant manner; (Ff. "pretty vaulting"); III. ii. 94.

PRIEST, father-confessor; III. i. 272.

PRIVATE, retired; II. ii. 60. Procurator, substitute, proxy; I. i. 3.

PROOF; "his coat is of p.," used with a quibble on the two senses of "proof," (1) able to resist, (2) well worn, long worn; IV. ii. 68.

PROPER, handsome; IV. ii. 107. PROPORTION, Shape, form; I. iii.

59.

PUISSANT (dissyllabic); IV. ix.

25.

PURSUIVANT, a lower rank of herald, a state messenger; I. iii. 40.

PUTTOCK'S, kite's; III. ii. 191.

QUAINT, fine; III. ii. 274.

QUILLETS, Subtleties, sly tricks in
argument; III. i. 261.
QUIRE, choir; I. iii. 94.
QUITTING, freeing; III. ii. 218.

RACK'D, harrassed by exactions; I. iii. 133.

RAGGED, rugged, rough; III. ii.

98.

RASCAL, rascally; II. iv. 47. RAUGHT, having been gained; (lit. "reached"; Capell, "wrenched"; others, "reft"); II. iii. 43.

RAZING, erasing, blotting out; I. i. 101.

REAR, raise; III. ii. 34.
REAVE, deprive; V. i. 187.
RELENT, yield, comply; (Collier
MS., "repent"); IV. viii. 12.
REMORSE, pity, compassion; IV.
vii. 111.

REMORSEFUL, compassionate; IV. i. 1.

REPAIRING; "of such r. nature," i. e. so able to recover from defeat; V. iii. 22.

REPEAL, recall from banishment; III. ii. 349.

REPROVE, disprove, refute; III. i. 40.

Reputing of, boasting of; (Rowe, "by repeating"); III. i. 48. RESPECTING, Considering; III. i. 24.

REVENUES; I. iii. 85.

REVERENT, humble; III. i. 34. REVOLT, turn back (Anon. conj. "repent"); IV. ii. 141.

RIGHT NOW, just now; III. ii. 4.0.

ROAST, "rule the r.," Pope's emendation of Ff. "rost," Qq. "roast"; Grant White, "roosť"; according to some the phrase originally meant "to rule the

roost," i. e. the "hen roost"; I. i. 109.

RUDE, rough, ill-mannered; III.

ii. 135.

RUDER, more unrefined; I. i. 30.

SACK, generic name for Spanish

and Canary wine; II. iii. 60. SALLET, salad; IV. x. 9; a kind of helmet, with a play upon the two senses of the word; IV. x. 13. SANCTA MAJESTAS, sacred majesty; (Pope, "majesty"; Capell, from Qq., "santa maestá”); V. i. 5.

SAVOY, the Palace of the Duke of Lancaster; destroyed by the rebels under Wat Tyler, and not rebuilt till the reign of Henry VII; IV. vii. 2.

Saws, maxims, moral sayings; I. iii. 63.

SAY, a kind of satin; IV. vii. 27. SCATHE, injury; II. iv. 62.

SCORE, a notch made on a tally; IV. vii. 40.

SEEMETH; "me s.,' "it seems to me; II. i. 23.

SHEARMAN, one who uses the

tailor's shears; IV. ii. 149. SHREWD, bad, evil; II. iii. 41. SICIL, Sicily; I. i. 6.

SILENT, "the s. of the night" (Collier MS., from Qq., "silence"); I. iv. 19.

SILLY, poor (used as a term of pity, not of contempt); I. i.

225.

SINCE, when; III. i. 9.

Sır, a common title of priests; I. ii. 68.

SKILLS, matters; III. i. 281. SLOUGH, the skin of a snake; III. i. 229.

SMART, painful; III. ii. 325.

SMOOTH, bland, insinuative; III.

i. 65.

SMOOTHING, flattering; I. i. 156.
SMOOTH'ST, flatterest; II. i. 22.
So, if only; V. i. 53.
SOFT, hush, stop; II. iv. 15.
SOMETIME, Sometimes; II. iv. 42.
SOPHISTER, captious reasoner; V.
i. 191.

SORT, company, set; II. i. 167;
III. ii. 277.

SORT, adapt, make comformable; II. iv. 68; let it fall out; I. ii. 107.

SOUR, bitter; III. ii. 301.
SPAN-COUNTER, a game "in which

one player throws a counter,
which the other wins, if he can
throw another to hit it, or lie
within a span of it” (Nares);
IV. ii. 174.

SPLEENFUL, hot, eager; III. ii. 128.

SPLITTING, Wont to split the sides

of vessels; III. ii. 97.

SPOIL, despoil, plunder; IV. iv. 53.

SPRAYS, shoots, twigs; II. iii. 45. STARVED, benumbed with cold; III. i. 343.

STATE, estate; IV. x. 25. STAYS, ceases, ends; II. iv. 76. STIGMATIC, one branded by nature with deformity; V. i. 215. STILL, continually; III. i. 239. STOMACHS, angry tempers; II. i. 56.

STRAIT, strict; (F. 4, "strange"); III. ii. 258.

STRAITER, more severely; III. ii. 20.

STRAY, vagrant; IV. x. 28. STRENGTH, army; III. i. 380. STYLE; "large style"; high-sounding list of titles; I. i. 111.

SUBORNATION, abetting, inciting; III. i. 45.

SUBSCRIBE, yield the point; III. i.

38.

SUDDENLY, immediately, at once; II. ii. 67.

SUFFER'D, allowed to have his way; V. i. 153.

SUFFICETH, it sufficeth; IV. x. 25. SUFFOCATE, Suffocated (with a quibble upon "Suffolk”); I. i. 124.

SUSPECT, Suspicion; (Ff. "suspence"; Rowe, "suspicion"; Malone (Steevens), “suspects"); III. i. 140. SWALLOWING; "for s.," "that it may not swallow," (Ff. 3, 4, "swallowing up"); IV. i. 74. SWORDER, gladiator; IV. i. 135. SYLLA; Sulla, the rival of Marius; IV. i. 84.

TAINTURE, defilement; II. i. 188. TAKE MY DEATH, take it upon my death; an oath; II. iii. 91. TALLY, a stick on which notches or scores were cut to keep accounts by; IV. vii. 39.

TEMPER, moisten, wet; III. i. 311.

TEND, attend, wait on; III. ii. 304.

TENDER, have care for; III. i. 277.

THAT, Would that, I. iv. 31; so that, III. i. 12.

THOROUGH, through; IV. i. 87. THREATEST, threatenest; (Ff. 3, 4, "threaten'st"); I. iv. 51. TICKLE, ticklish, unstable; I. i. 216.

TICKLED, Vexed, irritated; I. iii. 155.

TIMELESS, untimely; III. ii. 187.

TIMELY-PARTED, having died a natural death; III. ii. 161. To, compared to; III. i. 64. TOWARDS, monosyllabic; III. ii. 90.

TOWER, Soar, fly high; II. i. 10. TREASURY, treasure; I. iii. 136. TRENCHER, plate; IV. i. 57. TROW'ST, thinkest; II. iv. 38. TULLY, Cicero; IV. i. 136. TUMBLE DOWN, make to fall; I. ii. 48.

TWIT, twitted; III. i. 178. TWO-HAND SWORD, Sword wielded with two hands; II. i. 46.

UNCIVIL, ill-mannered, rude; III. i. 310.

UNCURABLE, incurable (Ff. 3, 4, "incurable"); III. i. 286. UNEATH, not easily; II. iv. 8. UNMEET, unsuitable; I. iii. 169. UNTUTOR❜D, untaught, rude; III. ii. 213.

VANTAGES, advantages; I. i. 131. VERGE, Compass, circle; I. iv. 25. VILLIAGO, base coward; (Theobald reads "Villageois"; Capell, "Viliaco"; a corruption of Italian Vigliacco, rascal; IV. viii. 50.

VOID, devoid; IV. vii. 71. VOIDING LOBBY, ante-room, waiting room; IV. i. 61.

WAFT, carry, bear; IV. i. 114. WALTER, pronounced "water"; IV. i. 31.

WANING, decline, loss (Rowe, "waining"; Ff., “warning"); IV. x. 23.

WARD, custody, confinement; V. i. 112.

WELL GIVEN, Well-disposed; III. i. 72.

WHAT, who; III. i. 107; whatever; III. i. 132. WHERE, whereas; III. ii. 394. WHETHER, Monosyllabic; (Ff. "where"); III. ii. 265.

WHITE HART, probably a tavern in Southwark; used with a quibble on white-heart cow

rdly (Ff. 1, 2, 3, "whiteheart"); IV. viii. 26.

WHO, whom; III. ii. 127; he who; IV. viii. 15.

WHOм, which; III. ii. 345. WINK, shut your eyes; II. i. 105. WITCH, bewitch (Theobald's correction of Ff., "watch"); III. ii. 116.

WITH; "I am with you," I'll be there, I understand; II. i. 49. WOE, woful; "be w. for me," be sorrowful, feel sorrow, for me; III. ii. 73.

WORM, Snake, serpent; III. ii. 263. WORN, effaced from memory; II. iv. 69.

WORTHY, Worthy of; III. i. 68. WOULD, requires, desires; II. iii. 21.

WRECK, ruin (Ff., "wrack"); I. iii. 129.

WREST, misinterpret; III. i. 186. WRESTED, took wrongfully; III. i.

112.

Y-CLAD, clad; I. i. 33.

YET, Still, even then; II. iv. 65.

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