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iv. 3. 119; v. t. to strike with disease, Merry Wives of THICK-PLEACHED, pt. p. thickly intertwined, Much Ade, i W. iv. 4. 33; to take refuge in, Com. of Err. i. 2. 94; 2. 11.

to jump over, K. John, v. 2. 138. TAKE IN, to conquer, Coriol. i. 2. 24.

THICK-SKIN, sub. blockhead, Merry Wives, iv. & 2.
THILL-HORSE, sub. shaft-horse, Mer, of Ven. iL. 2 103

TAKE ME WITH YOU, make me understand you, Rom. & THINK, v. i. to be full of sorrowful thoughts, Ant. & Clea Jul. iii. 5. 142; 1 Hen. IV. ii. 4. 513.

TAKE OUT, to copy, Oth. ili. 3. 296.

TAKE THOUGHT, to suffer grief, Jul. Cæs. ii. 1. 187.
TAKE UP, to obtain on credit, 2 Hen. VI. iv. 7. 134; to
reprove, Two Gent. of Ver. 1 2 132; to reconcile,
Twelfth Night, iii. 4. 323-

TALENTS, sub. lockets containing hair, Lov. Comp. 204.
TALLOW KETCH, a vessel filled with tallow, according to
some a tallow keech, a round lump of tallow, 1 Hen.
IV. II. 4. 256.

TARRE, v.t. to set on dogs to fight, K. John, iv. 1. 117;
to urge on, Ham. ii. 2. 379.

TARTAR, sub. Tartarus, hell, Hen. V. ii. 2. 123.

TASSEL-GENTLE, sub. tercel-gentle, the male goshawk,
Rom. & Jul. ii. 2. 159.

iii. 11. 1.

THIRD-BOROUGH [O. Ed. HEAD-BOROUGH], sub, a kind of
constable, Tam. of Shrew, Ind. 1. 12.
THOUGHT, sub. melancholy, Ham. iii. 1. 85-
THOUGHT-EXECUTING, part. adj. executing with the
quickness of thought, K. Lear, iii. 2. 4-
THRASONICAL, adj. boastful, As You Like It, v. 2 35
THREE-MAN BEETLE, sub, a rammer managed by thre
men, 2 Hen. IV. i. 2. 259.

THREE-PILE, Sub, the richest kind of velvet, Wint. Ta
iv. 2. 14.

THREE-PILED, adj. having a thick pile, Meas. for Meas
i. 2. 34; superfine [metaphorically], L's L's Lv.2
408.
THRENE, sub, a dirge, Phon, & Turt. 49.

TASTE, v. i. to act as sewer or server, K. John, v. 6. 28; TIIRICE-REPURED, adj. three times refined, Troil, & Cres v. t. to try, Twelfth Night, iii. 1. 92.

iii. 2. 21.

TAWDRY LACE, sub, a necklace worn by country girls, THRID, sub. thread, fibre, Temp. iv. 1. 3.
Wint. Tale, iv. 3. 252.

TAX, v. t. to accuse, Ham. i. 4. 18; As You Like It, il.

7.86.

TAXATION, sub. satire, invective, As You Like It, i. 2. 92.
TEEN, sub. grief, Temp. i. 2. 64; Rich. III. iv. 1. 96.
TENDER, sub. care, regard, 1 Hen. IV. v. 4. 49; K. Lear,
1. 4. 233; v.t. to regard with tender affection, Two
Gent. of Ver. iv. 4. 147; Com, of Err. v. 1. 132.
TENDER-HEFTED, part. adj. set in a delicate handle, or
perhaps moved by tender emotions, K. Lear, ii. 4.

174.

THRUM, sub. the tufted end of a thread in wearing, M.
N. Dr. v. 1. 293.

THRUMMED HAT, sub. a hat made of very coarse woode
cloth, Merry Wives of W. iv. 2. 82.
THUNDER-STONE, sub. a thunderbolt, Jul. Cæs. i. & 49
THWART, adj. perverse, cross, K. Lear, i. 4. 307.
TICKLE-BRAIN, sub. strong drink, 1 Hen. IV. ii, 4, 443-
TICK-TACK, sub. a sort of backgammon, Meas. for Mess
1. 2. 202.

TILLY-FALLY OF TILLY-VALLY, int. an expression of on

tempt, Twelfth Night, ii. 3. 86; 2 Hen. IV. ii. 4. 89. TIMELESS, adj. untimely, Rich. II. iv. 1. 5. TIMELY-PARTED, adj. recently dead, 2 Hen. VI. fii. 2. xét TINCT, sub. the grand elixir sought by alchemists All's Well, v. 3. 102; colour, Ham. iii. 4. 91. TIRE, sub. a headdress, Merry Wives of W. II. & 62; Much Ado, iii. 4. 13; furniture, Pericles, il 2 =, v.i. to feed greedily, 3 Hen. VI. 1. 1. 269; Ven. & Ad s charac-TIRING-HOUSE, sub. the dressing-room of a theatre, Mid. N. Dr. iii. 1. 5.

TENT, sub. a roll of lint which was always put into a
fresh wound, Troil. & Cres. ii. 2. 16; v. 1. 11.
TENT1, v. i. to lodge, reside, fig. Coriol. iii. 2. 116.
TENT 2. v. t. to search, probe, Ham. ii. 2. 634; Cymb. ill. 4.
118; to cure, Coriol. i. 9. 31; lii. 1. 235.
TERCEL, sub. the male goshawk, Troil. & Cres. ill. 2. 54.
TERMAGANT, Sub. a supposed Mahomedan female deity,
represented in our old plays as a most violent
ter, Ham. iii. 2. 16; adj. 1 Hen. IV. v. 4. 114.
TERMLESS, adj. indescribable, Lov. Comp. 94.
TESTER, sub, a sixpence, 2 Hen. IV. iii. 2. 299; money
in general, Merry Wives of W. 1. 8. 94 (Pistol).

TIRRITS, sub. perhaps terrors [Mistress Quickly), z Hea
IV. ii. 4. 219.

TISICK, sub. a cough, Troil. & Cres, v. S. 101.

TESTERN, v. t. to present with a tester, Two Gent. of Ver. ToAZE, v. t. to drag out, Wint. Tale, Iv. &. 763

i. 1. 155.

TESTRIL, sub, sixpence, Twelfth Night, ii. 3. 36.
TESTY, adj. fretful, Mid. N. Dr. iii. 2. 358; Coriol. ii. 1. 48.
TETCHY, adj. peevish, touchy, Rich. III. iv. 4. 169.
TETTER, sub, a cutaneous disease, Ham. i. 5. 71; v. t. to
affect with tetter, Coriol. iii. 1. 78.

THARBOROUGH, sub. a kind of constable, L.'s L. 's L. i. 1.
183. Cf. THIRD-BOROUGII.

THAT, conj. because, Two Gent. of Ver. iv. 1. 71.
THEORIC, sub, a theory, Oth. i. 1. 24.

THEREAFTER, adv. according as, 2 Hen. IV. fil. 2. 56.
THICK, adv. close, quick, Lucrece, 1784; 2 Hen. IV. ii. 3. 24;
Troil. & Cres. iii. 2. 36.

THICK-EYED, adj. dim-eyed, 1 Hen. IV. ii. 3. 51.

TOD, v. i. to yield a tod, Wint. Tale, iv. 2. 33; sub. 25 lbs. of wool, Wint. Tale, iv. 2. 34.

TOFORE, adv. before, L's L.'s L iil 1. 88; Til Andr
fil. 1. 293.

TOGED, adj. gowned, robed, Oth. i. 1. 25.
TOKENED, adj. marked with plague-spots, Ant & C
iii. 8. 19.

TOM-BOY, sub. a drab, Cymb. i. 6. 122.

TONGUE, v. t. to denounce, Meas. for Meas. iv. 4. 26. TOPLESS, adj. supreme, Trofl. & Cres. i. & 152. TORCHIER, sub. a torch-bearer, All's Well, ii. l. 165. | TORTIVE, adj. twisted, turned awry, Troil. & Cres 1. 15 TOTTERING, adj. hanging in tatters or rags, K. Jud v. 5. 7.

TOUCH, v. t. to wound, Tim. of Ath. iii. 5. 19; Cymb. i. 1. 10; sub. a touchstone, 1 Hen. IV. iv. 4. 10; of 'noble touch' of proved excellence, Coriol. iv. 1. 49. TOUCH NEAR, to concern deeply, Two Gent. of Ver. iii.

1. 60.

TOUSE, v. t. to pull, to tear, Meas. for Meas. v. 1. 309. TOWARD, adj. tractable, Tam. of Shrew, v. 2. 183; bold, 3 Hen. VI. ii. 2. 66.

TUB, and sub. refers to a particular process of curing
TUB-FAST, venereal disease by sweating, Meas. for
Meas. iii. 2. 61; Tim. of Ath. iv. 3. 86, 87.
Tuсk, sub. a rapier, Twelfth Night, iii. 4. 247; 1 Hen.
IV. ii. 4. 178.

TUCKET, adj. a flourish on a trumpet, Hen. V. iv. 2. 35.
TUFT, sub. clump, As You Like It, iii. 5. 75; Rich. II. ii.
3.53.

TOWARD, TOWARDS, adv. in preparation, Tim. of Ath. TUNE, sub. accent, Cymb. v. 5. 239.
iii. 6. 68; Ham. i. 1. 77; Rom. & Jul. i. 5. 126.
TOWER, v. i. to soar as a bird of prey, K. John, v. 2. 149.
TRACT, sub. trace, track, Hen. VIII. 1. 1. 40; Tim. of
Ath. i. 1. 51.

TURLYGOOD, Sub. apparently a name given to Bedlam
beggars, K. Lear, ii. 3. 20.

TURN TURK, to become wicked, Ham. iii. 2. 292;
Ado, lil. 4. 56.

Much

TRADE, sub. track, resort, Rich. II. iii. 3. 156; v. i. to go TwIGGEN, adj. cased in wicker work, Oth. ii. 3. 153.
in a particular direction, Mer. of Ven. iii. 4. 54.
TRAIN, sub. bait, allurement, Macb. iv. 3. 118; v.t. to
entice, allure, Com. of Err. iii. 2. 45; Tit. Andr. v. 1.

TWILLED, pt. adj. perhaps sedged or covered with reeds,
Temp. iv. 1. 64.

104.

TRAJECT [0. Ed. TRANECT], sub. a ferry [It. tragetto],
Mer. of Ven. iii. 4. 53.

TRAMMEL UP, to catch as in a net, Macb. i. 7. 3.
TRASII, v.t. to lop, to cut off high branches, Temp. i. 2.81;
to restrain a dog by a trash, or strap, Oth. ii. 1. 315.
TRAVERSE, v. t. to make a thrust, Merry Wives of W. ii.

3. 25.

TRAVERSED, adj. crossed, folded, Tim. of Ath. v. 4. 7.
TRAY-TRIP, sub, a game of dice, in which success de-
pended on throwing a 'trois,' Twelfth Night, ii. 5. 209.
TREACHERS, sub. traitors, K. Lear, i. 2. 138.

TWIRE, v. i. to twinkle, Sonnets, xxviii. 12.
TWIST, sub. a string, Coriol. v. 5. 96.

UMBER, sub. red ochre, As You Like It, l. 3. 115.
UMBER'D, adj. darkened, Hen. V. iv. Chor. 9.
UMBRAGE, sub. shadow [Hamlet's Euphuisin], Ham. v.
2. 126.

UNANEL'D, pt. p. without extreme unction, Ham. i. 5. 77.
UNBARBED, pt. adj. bare, without armour, Coriol. iii. 2.

99.

UNBATED, pt. p. unblunted, without the button at the point, Ham. iv. 7. 138; v. 2. 331.

UNBOLT, v. to reveal, Tim. of Ath. 1. 1. 52. TREBLE-DATED, adj. living for three ages, Phoen. & Turt. UNBOLTED, pt. adj. coarse, or unrefined, K. Lear, il. 2.

17.

TRENCHER-MAN, sub, a good feeder, Much Ado, i. 1. 52.
TREY, sub. a three at cards, L.'s L.'s L. v. 2. 233.

|- Tribulation, sub. a name applied to Puritans, either
to the whole sect, or some particular congregation,
Hen. VIII. v. 4. 67.

& TRICK, v. t. to draw, paint [heraldic term], Ham. f. 2. | 488; sub. special peculiarity of look, voice, &c., Wint. Tale, ii. 3. 100; 1 Hen. IV. v. 2. 11; K. Lear, iv. 6. 109.

70.

UNBONNETED, pt. p. without saluting, on equal terms,
Oth. i. 2. 23.

UNBOOKISII, adj. skill-less, foolish, Oth. iv. 1. 102.
UNBRACED, pt. p. unbuttoned, Jul. Cæs. i. 3. 48; Ham.
ii. 1. 78.

UNCAPE, v. t. to uncouple, throw off the hounds, Merry
Wives of W. iii. 3. 175.

UNCASE, v. t. to undress, L.'s L.'s L. v. 2. 706; Tam. of
Shrew, i. 1. 211.

* TRICKSY, adj. sportive, Temp. v. 1. 226; Mer. of Ven. ill. UNCOLTED, pt. p. deprived of one's horse, 1 Hen. IV. ii.

5.75.

TRIGON, sub. a triangle, 2 Hen. IV. li. 4. 288.
TRILL, v. i. to trickle, K. Lear, iv. 3. 14.

♫♫ TRIPLEX, sub. triple-time in music, Twelfth Night, v. 1. 41.
TRISTFUL, adj. sorrowful, Ham. iii. 4. 50.

TRIUMPII, sub. a trump card, Ant. & Cleo. iv. 12. 20.
TROLL, v. i. to sing in rotation, Temp. iii. 2. 129.
TROL-MY-DAMES, sub, the French game of trou-madame,
Wint. Tale, iv. 2. 93.

TROPICALLY, adv. figuratively, Ham. iii. 2. 250.
TROTI-PLIGHT, sub. betrothal, Wint. Tale, i. 2. 278.
TRUCKLE-BED, sub, a low bed, which runs on casters,
and can be pushed under another, Merry Wives of W.
iv. 5. 7; Rom. & Jul. ii. 1. 39.

TRUE-PENNY, sub, an honest fellow, Ham. i. 5. 150.
TRUNDLE-TAIL, sub, a long-tailed dog, K. Lear, iii. 6. 73-
TRUNK SLEEVE, sub. a full sleeve, Tam. of Shrew, iv. 3.

141.

2. 45.

UNCROSSED, pt. p. not struck out, not cancelled (The
tradesman's book was crossed when the account was
paid), Cymb. iii. 3. 26.

UNDEAF, sub. cure of deafness, Rich. II. ii. 1. 16.
UNDERBBAR, v. t. to face, trim, Much Ado, iii. 4. 21.
UNDERCREST, v. t. to wear on the crest, Coriol. i. 9. 72.
UNDERSKINKER, Sub. an underdrawer, tapster, 1 Hen.
IV. ii. 4. 26.

UNDERTAKER, sub. a surety, or agent for others, Twelfth
Night, iii. 4. 353.

UNEARED, part. adj. unploughed, Sonnets, ill 5. Comp.
EAR, v. t.

UNEXPRESSIVE, adj. inexpressible, As You Like It, iii.

2. 10.

UNFAIR, v. t. to deprive of beauty, Sonnets, v. 4. UNFolding star, sub. the star that bids the shepherd unfold, Meas. for Meas. iv. 2. 219.

TRY, BRING TO, to bring a ship as close to the wind as UNHAIRED, pt. adj. beardless, foolish, K. John, v. 2. 133. possible, Temp. 1. 1. 40. UNHATCHED, pt. p. which has not yet taken effect, Oth.

iil. 4. 140; unfledged, Ham. i. 3. 65; unhacked, unhurt,
Twelfth Night, iii. 4. 260.

UNHOUSELED, pt. p. without receiving the sacrament,
Ham. i. 5. 77-

UNION, sub. a fine pearl, Ham. v. 2. 286.

UNJOINTED, part. adj. incoherent, 1 Hen. IV. i. 3. 65.
UNKENNEL, v. t. to drive a fox from his earth, Merry W.
of W. iii. 8. 174; to reveal, Ham. iii. 2. 86.
UNMANNED, adj. untamed, Rom. & Jul. iii. 2. 14-
UNMITIGABLE, adj. implacable, Temp. 1. 2. 276.

UTIs, sub. boisterous merriment, 2 Hen. IV. IL. 4. 22. UTTER, v. t. to pass from one to another, L's L.'s LIL 16; Rom. & Jul. v. L. 67.

UTTERANCE, TO THE, to the last extremity [Fr. outrance], Macb. iii. 1. 72.

VADE, v.i. to fade, Rich. II. 1. 2. 20; Pass Pil. 131.
VAIL, sub. a setting, a sinking, Troil, & Cres. v. 8. 7; to
lower, let fall, Mer. of Ven. 1. 1. 28; Ham. 1. 2. 70,
VAILS, sub. money given to servants, Per. iL 1. 163.

UNNECESSARY, adj. useless, needless, Hen. V. iv. 2. 27; VALANCE, Sub, a fringe of drapery, Tam of Shrew, I
K. Lear, ii. 2. 68.

UNPINKED, pt. p. not pierced with eyelet-holes, Tam. of
Shrew, iv. 1. 136.

UNPREGNANT, adj. dull, without sense, Meas. for Meas.
iv. 4. 23.

UNPRIZEABLE, adj. invaluable, Cymb. 1. 4. 104.

1. 348.

VALANCED, pt. p. fringed, Ham. ii. 2. 451.

VALUED FILE, the list in which the good are distinguished from the worthless, Macb. iii. 1. 95

VANTBRACE, Sub. armour for the forearm, Troil & Cres 1. 3. 297.

UNPRIZED, unvalued, or perhaps priceless, K. Lear, 1. 1. VAST, sub, a dreary stretch of sea, Wint. Tale, £. L 33

262.

UNPROPER, adj. not one's own, common, Oth. iv. 1. 69. UNPROVIDE, v. t. to unfurnish, to deprive of what is necessary, Oth. iv. 1. 217.

Pericles, iii. 1. 1.

VAST OF NIGHT, the deep time of night, Temp. 1. 2. 377
Ham. i. 2. 198.

VAULTAGES, sub. caverns, Hen. V. ii. 4. 124.

UNRAKED, pt. p. not made up for the night, Mer. Wives VAUNT, sub. the van, the opening, Troil & Cres, prol r
of W. v. 5. 50.
VAUNT-COURIERS, sub. forerunners, precursors, [Fr
avant-courriers], K. Lear, iii. 2. 5.

UNRECURING, adj. incurable, Tit. Andr. iii. 1. 90.
UNRESPECTIVE, adj. unthinking, devoid of respect, Rich. VAWARD, sub, vanguard, the first part (met.) Mid. N. Dr.
III. iv. 2. 29.
iv. 1. 111; 2 Hen. IV. i. 2. 202.

UNRESPECTIVE SINK, the sewer, where worthless things VELURE, sub, velvet, Tam. of Shrew, iil. 2. 63.

are thrown, Troil & Cres, ii. 2. 71.

UNROLLED, pt. p. struck off the roll, Wint. Tale, iv. 2.

131.

VELVET-GUARDS, sub, those who wear velvet linings

1 Hen. IV. iii. 1. 260.

VENEW, sub. a bout at fencing, L.'s L.'s L. v. L. 63

UNROOSTED, driven from the roost, henpecked, Wint. VENEY, sub. the same, Merry Wives of W. i. 1. 298.

Tale, ii. 3. 74

UNSCANNED, adj. inconsidered, Coriol, ili. 1. 311.
UNSEAM, v. t. to rip, Macb. i. 2. 22.

UNSISTING, adj. unresting, Meas. for Meas. iv. 2. 9a.
UNSTANCHED, adj. incontinent, Temp. i. 1. 53.
UNSTATE, v. t. to divest of state, K. Lear, i. 2. 111.

VENT, sub. discharge, Ant. & Cleo. v. 2. 350; 'full of vent', (1) effervescent, or (2) full of the scent of game, or (3) full of rumour, Coriol. iv. 5. 239.

VENTAGES, sub. apertures, stops in a flute, Ham 1: 380.

VENTRICLE, sub. a cavity, L.'s L.'s L. iv. 2 70.

UNTENT, v. t. to remove out of a tent, Troll. & Cres, li. VERBAL, adj. plain-spoken, or else verbose, perhaps 3. 180.

playing with words, Cymb. ii. 8. 111.

with you, Merry Wives of W. II. 2. 161; Mer, of Ven 11. 2. 11.

UNTENTED, adj. incurable, (1) that which has not been VIA, interj. a word of encouragement, go forward, away
or (2) cannot be tented, K. Lear, 1. 4. 324.
UNTHRIFT, adj. good for nothing, Tini. of Ath. iv. S. 311;
sub, a prodigal, Sonnets, ix. 9.

UNTRUSSING, pr. p. unloosing the points of the hose,
Meas. for Meas. iii. 2. 194.

VICE, sub. the buffoon in the old Moral play, Twelth Night, iv. 2. 138; Rich. III. iii. 1. 82; 2 Hen. IV. i 2 347; v. t. to screw (met.) Wint. Tale, i. 2. 416.

UNVALUED, adj. mean, Ham. i. 3. 19; invaluable, Rich. VIE, v. i. to stake at cards, and so to contend with,
III. i. 4. 27.

UNWEIGHED, adj. reckless, Merry Wives, ii. 1. 23.
UNWEIGHING, adj. thoughtless, Meas. for Meas. iii. 2. 151.
UNYOKE, v. t. to ease one's labour, or burden, Ham. v. 1.
57.

Ant. & Cleo. v. 2. 98; Tam. of Shrew, il. 1. 303. VILLIAGO, sub. base, coward [Ital, vigliacco), 2 Hen. VI iv. 8. 49.

VINDICATIVE, adj. revengeful, Troil. & Cres. iv. 5, 107.
VINEWEDST, adj. musty, mouldy, Troil & Cres. I. 1. 15

UP-CAST, sub. a throw, or cast, at bowls; perhaps the VIOL-DE-GAMBOYS, sub, a violoncello, Twelfth Night final throw, Cymb. ii. 1. 2.

UPSHOOT, sub. the deciding shot, L.'s L.'s L. iv. 1. 140.
UP-SPRING, sub. a boisterous dance, translation of the
German hüpfauf, Ham. i. 4. 9.

URCHIN, sub. a hedgehog, Temp. i. 2. 326; a goblin,
Merry Wives of W. iv. 4. 51.

USANCE, sub. interest of money, Mer. of Ven. i. 3. 46.
USE, sub. usage, Meas. for Meas. i. 1. 40.

1. 8. 28.

VIOLENT, v. i. to be violent, Troil, & Cres, iv. 4. 4
VIRGINALLING, pr. p. playing with the fingers, as upc
the virginal, Wint. Tale, 1. 2. 126.
VISITINGS, pr. p. fits, attacks, Macb. i. 5. 46.
VOICE, v.t. to proclaim, Tim. of Ath. iv. & 82; sud. A
vote, Mid. N. Dr. i. 1. 54; Coriol. fi. & 83.
VOIDING-LOBBY, sub, ante-room, 2 Hen. VI. iv. L. 61

WAFT, v.t. to beckon, Com. of Err. ll. 2. 113.

WAFTAGE, sub. passage by water, Troil. & Cres, ill. 2. 10.
WAFTURE, sub. waving of the hand, Jul. Cres, ii. 1. 246.
WAGE, v. t. to remunerate, Coriol. v. 5. 40; to risk,
K. Lear, i. 1. 158; waged equal-were on an equality,
Ant. & Cleo. v. 1. 31.

WAIST, sub. that part of the ship between the quarter-
deck and the forecastle, Temp. i. 2. 197.

WELL-GRACED, aaj. graceful or popular, Rich. II. v. 2. 24.
WELL-SEEN, adj. well-skilled, Tam. of Shrew, 1. 2. 136.
WELL-WISHED, adj. popular, Meas. for Meas. ii. 4. 28.
WELSH HOOK, sub, a sort of battle-axe, 1 Hen. IV. fl. 4.

377

WESTWARD-HO! the cry of watermen on the Thames,
Twelfth Night, ili. 1. 148.

WEZAND, sub. the windpipe, Temp. iii. 2. 102. WAKE, sub. a late revel, Wint. Tale, iv. 2. 110; v.t. to WHEEL, sub. the burthen or refrain of a song, or else keep late revel, Hanı, 1. 4. 8. a spinning wheel at which it was sung, Ham. iv. 5. 171 v.t. to roam, Troil, & Cres. v. 7. e. Oth. i. I. 137. WHELE, sub. a pimple, Hen. V. iii. 6. 111. WHELKED, adj. covered with knobs, K. Lear, iv. 6. 72. WHEN, an exclamation of impatience, Temp. 1. 2. 316; Jul. Cæs. ii. 1.5; 'when as,' conj. when, Sonnets, xlix. 3. WHE'R, adv. whether, Temp. v. 1. 111; Com. of Err. iv. 1. 60.

WALL-EYED, adj. fierce-eyed, with a large portion of the
white visible, K. John, iv. 3. 49.
WALL-NEWT, sub. a lizard, K. Lear, iii. 4. 133.
WANNED, v. t. turned pale, Ham. ii. 2. 588.
WANNION. In the phrase, with a wannion'='with a
vengeance.' The form 'wenion' is not uncommon in
writers of the period, Pericles, ii. 1. 17.
WAPPENED, pt. p. of doubtful meaning, perhaps over- WHERE, adv. whereas, Coriol. i. 1. 106.
worn, stale, Tim. of Ath. iv. 8. 38.

WARD, sub. a guard in fencing, Temp. 1. 2. 468; (meta-
phorically), Wint. Tale, i. 2. 33; a bolt, Lucrece, 303.
WARDEN, sub. a large baking pear, Wint. Tale, iv. 2. 49.
WARDER, sub. a truncheon, Rich. II. i. 2. 118.

VARN, v. t. to summon to battle, Jul. Cæs. v. 1. 5; Rom.
& Jul. v. 3. 207.

WHEY-FACE,. adj. pale-faced, Macb. v. 8. 17; covered
with youthful down, Merry Wives of W. i. 4. 22.
WHIFFLER, Sub. one who cleared the way in a procession,
Hen. V. v. Chor. 12.

WHILE, adv. until, Macb. iii. 1. 44; Rich. II. 1. 8. 122;
'whiles,' Twelfth Night, iv. 3. 29.

WHILE AS, conj. while, 2 Hen. VI. i. 1. 226.

WARRENER, sub. a gamekeeper, Merry Wives of W. 1. WHILE, THE, ado meanwhile, As You Like It, ii. 5. 31. 4. 28

a Wassail, sub. revelry, Macb. L. 7. 64.

HEWAT, sub. term for the hare, Ven, & Ad. 697.

WATCH, sub, a watch candle, which marked the hours,
Rich. III. v. 3. 54; v.t. to tame by keeping awake, Tam.
of Shrew, iv. 1. 198; Oth. iii. 3. 23.
WATCH-CASE, sub, a sentry box, 2 Hen. IV. III. 1. 17.
WATER, sub. lustre of a diamond, Per. iii. 2. 102; v. i. to
‚1 drink, ■ Hen. IV. ii. 4. 17.

WATER-COLOURS, sub. weak fellows, 1 Hen. IV. v. 1. 80.
(WATER-GALLS, secondary rainbows, Lucrece, 1588.
WATERISH, adj. watery, Oth. iii. 3. 15; watery, or else
weak, K. Lear, 1. 1. 261.

WATER-RUGS, sub, rough water-dogs, Macb. iii. 1. 94. WATERS, FOR ALL, fit for anything, Twelfth Night, iv. 2. 69.

WATERS, TO RAISE, excite tears, Mer. of Ven. II. 2. 52.
WATER-WORK, sub. a painting in water-colour, 2 Hen. IV.
ii. 1. 162.

WATERY, adj. cagerly desirous, Troil. & Cres. iii. 2. 20.
WAUL, v.i. to cry as an infant, K. Lear, iv. 6. 185.
WAVE, v. i. to fluctuate, Coriol. ii. 2. 19.

WAXEN, v. i. to grow, to increase, Mid. N. Dr. Il. 1. 56.
WEALS-MEN, Sub. statesmen, Coriol. ii. 1. 60.

WEALTH, sub. prosperity, Mer. of Ven. v. 1. 249.
WEATHER, sub. storm, K. John, iv. 2. 109.

WHILE-ERE, adv. not long ago, Temp. iii. 2. 130.

WHILES, adv. while, Temp. 1. 2. 343; 'the whiles,'= meanwhile, Tam. of Shrew, ill. 1. 22.

WHILST, THE, while, Ham. iii. 2. 93; meanwhile, Rich. II. v. 2. 22.

WHIPSTER, sub. a term of contempt for a novice, Oth. v.
2.242.

WHIPSTOCK, sub. handle of a whip, Per. ii, 2. 51.
WHIR, v. i. to hurry away, Per. iv. 1. 20.
WHIST, adj. still, Temp. i. 2. 378.

WHISTLE, WORTH THE, worth notice, regard. Comp.
the proverb, 'It's a poor dog that is not worth the
whistling,' K. Lear, iv. 2. 29.

WHISTLE HER OFF dismiss the hawk from the fist, Oth. iii. 3. 262.

WHITE, sub. the bull's-eye in a target, Tam. of Shrew,
v. 2. 187.

WHITE-LIVERED, adj. cowardly, Rich. III. iv. 4. 465.
Comp. LILY-LIVERED.

WHITING-TIME, sub. bleaching-time, Merry Wives of W.
iii. 3. 141.

WHITSTER, sub. a bleacher, Merry Wives of W. IIL 8. 15.
WHITTLE, sub, a clasp-knife, Tim. of Ath. v. 1. 185.
WHOOBUB, sub. hubbub, Wint. Tale, iv. 3. 631.
WIDE, adv. distracted, astray, Much Ado, iv.1, 62; K. Lear,
iv. 7. 50.

WEB AND THE PIN, sub. a disease of the eye, perhaps the WIGHTLY [O. Ed. WHITELY], adj. nimble, L.'s L.'s L. iii. 1. cataract, K. Lear, iii. 4. 120.

206.

WEEK, TO BE IN BY THE, to be a close prisoner, L's L's WILD, sub. weald, 1 Hen. IV. il. 1, 60.
L. v. 2. 61.

WEEPING-RIPE, ready to weep, 3 Hen. VI. 1. 4. 172.

WEET, v. t. to know, Ant. & Cleo. i. 1. 39.

WEIRD, adj. fatal, Macb. L. 3. 32; iii. 1. 2.

WILDERNESS, Sub. wideness, Meas, for Meas. iii. 1. 140. WILD MARE, TO KIDE THE, to play at see-saw, 2 Hen. IV. ii. 4. 268.

WILDNESS, sub. distraction, Ham. iii. 1. 40.

WELKIN, sub. blue, Temp. 1. 2. 4; Twelfth Night, il. 3. 61; WILFUL-BLAME, wilfully incurring blame, x Hen. IV. iii. adj. Wint. Tale, i. 2. 137.

1. 176.

WIMPLED, pt. p. blindfolded, L.'s L.'s L. ifi. 1. 189. ('Wimple' was a kerchief, covering the head and neck.)

WIND, sub. 'have the wind of' have the advantage
of, Tit. Andr. iv. 2. 134; 'allow the wind', to give air,
All's Well, v. 2. 10.

WIND, v. i. to scent, Tit. Andr. iv. 1. 97; to blow, Much
Ado, 1. 1. 251; to manage, 1 Hen. IV. iv. 1. 109.

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WINDGALLS, Sub. Swellings in the legs of a horse, Tam. of WORKY-DAY, adj. common, Ant, & Cleo, L. 2. 57. Comp Shrew, iii. 2. 54.

WINDLASS, sub. a circuit, Ham. II. 1. 65.

WINDOW, pt. p. scated in a window, Ant, & Cleo. iv. 12. 72.
WINDOW-BARS, sub. lattice-like embroidery, worn by
women across the breast, Tim. of Ath. iv. 3. 117.
WINDOWED, adj. full of holes, K. Lear, iti. 4. 31.
WINDRING, pr. p. winding, Temp. iv. 1. 128.

WORKING-DAY, As You Like It, i. 3. 12. WORLD, sub, ‘to go to the world' to be married, Mar Ado, ii. 1. 332; All's Well, i. 3. 37; 'woman of th world' married woman, As You Like It, v. 35; world to see' a wonder to see, Much Ado, iii. 52 Tam. of Shrew, il. 1. 305; the microcosm, Lov. Cut, 7; K. Lear, iii. 1. 10.

WINK, sub, sleep, Temp. ii. 1. 250; to be blind, to be in WORM, sub. a serpent, Meas. for Meas, iii. L. 17; Ma the dark, Com. of Err. iii. 2. 58.

WINKING, pr. p. blind, Cymb. ii. 4. 89.

WINNOWED, adj. wise, sensible, Ham. v. 2. 201.
WINTER-GROUND, v. t. to protect a plant from the cold by
covering it up with straw, Cymb. iv. 2. 229.
WIPE, sub. a brand, mark of disgrace, Lucrece, 537.
WISE-WOMAN, Sub. a witch, Merry Wives of W. iv. 5. 59;
Twelfth Night, iii. 4. 116.

iii. 4. 29; a creature, Temp. iii. 1. 31; Cymb, IL 1 (the mole); Merry Wives of W. v. 5. 89.

WRANGLER, Sub, an adversary, a tennis term, Hen. V
2.264.

WREAK, sub. vengeance, Coriol. iv. 5. 91; to reven
Rom. & Jul. iii. 5. 102.

WREAKFUL, adj. revengeful, Tim. of Ath. iv. S. 230.
WREST, sub. a tuning key, Troil. & Cres. iiL 3. 23.

Oth. iii. 3. 90; Ant. & Cleo. v. 2. 305.

WRINGING, Sub. torture, Hen. V. iv L. 256.

WISP OF STRAW, sub. the badge of a scold, 3 Her.. VI. ii. WRETCH, sub, a term of endearment, Rom. & Jul. 154 2. 144. WISTLY, adj. wistfully, Rich. II. v. 4. 7; Ven. & Ad. 343. | WRING, v. t. to writhe, Much Ado, v. 1. 28. WITCH, sub. a wizard, Cymb. i. 6. 166. WITH, prep. by, being greeted with, Macb. iii. 6. 40; Ant. | WRIT=wrote, claimed, All's Well, il. 3. 67. & Cleo. v. 2. 170. WRITIILED, PL. p. wrinkled, 1 Hen. VI. ii. 3. 23. WITH HIMSELF in possession of his faculties, Tit. Andr. WRY, v. i. to swerve, Cymb. v. 1. 5. i. 1. 368.

WITHAL, I COULD NOT DO I could not help it, Mer. of YARE, adj. ready, nimble, active, Temp. v. 1. 224; Twe Ven. iii. 4. 72.

WITHOUT, adv. except, Two Gent. of Ver. ii. 1. 38.

WITTOL, sub. a contented cuckold, Merry Wives of W.
ii. 2. 317.

WITTOLLY, adj. wittol-like, Merry Wives of W. 11. 2. 288.
WOMAN, sub. 'woman me to it' make me show my
woman's weakness, All's Well, iii. 2. 53.
WOMAN'D, adj. accompanied by a woman, Oth. ii. 4.

194.

Night, iii. 4. 248.

YARELY, adv. readily, briskly, Temp. i. 1.4; Ant. & Ck. il. 2. 219.

YAW, v. t. to move unsteadily as a ship which does nú
answer the helm, Ham. v. 2. 121.

YEAR, sub. years, Meas. for Meas. li. 1. 260.
YEARN, v. t. to grieve, vex, Merry Wives of W. III. §. 4°
Hen. V. iv. 3. 26: v. i. Jul. Cæs. li. 2. 129.
YELLOW, adj. emblem of jealousy, Wint. Tale, IL &

WOMAN-QUELLER, sub, a murderer of woman, 2 Hen. IV. YELLOWNESS, sub. jealousy, Merry Wives of W. L. & 10 ii. 1. 60.

WOMAN-TIRED, adj. henpecked, Wint. Tale, 11. 3. 74.
Comp. TO TIRE

WOMB, v. t. to enclose, Wint. Tale, iv. 3. 503.
WOMBY, adj. hollow, Hen. V. fi. 4. 124.

WONDERED, pt. p. wonder-working, Temp. iv. 1. 123.
Woo, v. t. to solicit, Per. v. 1. 174.

YELLOWS, sub. jaundice in horses, Tam. of Shrew, IA 55.

YERK, v. t. to lash out, to strike quickly, Hen. V. b. 2 84; Oth. i. 2. 5.

YESTY, adj. foaming, frothy, Mach. iv. 1. 53; Ham

199.
YOUNG, adj. recent, Hen. VIII. II. 2. 47.

WOOD, adj. mad, Mid. N. Dr. ii. 1. 192; 1 Hen. VI. iv. 7. YOUNKER, sub. a stripling, Hen. IV. IL 3. 91; 3) 35; Ven. & Ad. 740.

WOODCOCK, sub, a simpleton, Tam. of Shrew, i. 2. 164.

VI. ii. 1. 24.

Hea

WOODEN THING, 'an awkward business, not likely to suc-ZANY, sub. a buffoon, L.'s L.'s L. v. 2. 464; Twelfth Night ceed' [Steevens], 1 Hen. VI. v. 3. 89.

L. 5. 95.

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