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according affection alludes allusion ancient appears applied arms bear believe bird blood Book called common Compare Cymb death Dict doubt DOUCE Duke Dyce Engl English equivalent explains expression eyes fair favour fear fool formerly French give given Globe hand hath head heart Holinshed horse Italy JOHNSON keep kind King letter look Lord Lucr MALONE mark means Nares's Gloss nature observes original pass passage perhaps person phrase play poor preceding present probably Proverbs quibble reading reference round says Schmidt seems sense Shakespeare signifies sometimes Sonn sort speak stand STEEVENS supposed term thee thing thou thought Troil turn usually WARBURTON young
407 psl. - Signior Antonio, many a time and oft, In the Rialto, you have rated me About my moneys and my usances : Still have I borne it with a patient shrug ; For sufferance is the badge of all our tribe : You call me misbeliever, cut-throat dog, And spit upon my Jewish gaberdine, And all for use of that which is mine own'.
330 psl. - For thou hast said in thine heart, I will ascend into heaven, I will exalt my throne above the stars of God: I will sit also upon the mount of the congregation, in the sides of the north: I will ascend above the heights of the clouds: I will be like the most High.
29 psl. - A kind of embroidered mantle, which hung down from the middle to about the knees, or lower, worn by knights on horseback.
127 psl. - Auncient order, societie and unitie laudable of Prince Arthure and his knightly armory of the round table, with a threefold assertion frendly in favour and furtherance of English archery at this day, 1583, 4to.
69 psl. - The canker-blooms have full as deep a dye, As the perfumed tincture of the roses ; Hang on such thorns, and play as wantonly When summer's breath their masked buds discloses ; But, for their virtue* only is their show, They live unwoo'd, and unrespected fade ; Die to themselves. Sweet roses do not so ; Of their sweet deaths are sweetest odours made : And so of you, beauteous and lovely youth, When that shall fade, my verse distils your truth.
223 psl. - Millions of yeares this old drivell Cupid lives ; While still more wretch, more wicked he doth prove : Till now at length that Jove an office gives, (At Juno's suite who much did Argus love) In this our world a Hangman for to be Of all those fooles that will have all they see.
176 psl. - The ancients, who often paid more attention to received opinions than to the evidence of their senses, believed that fern bore no seed. Our ancestors imagined that this plant produced seed which was invisible. Hence, from an extraordinary mode of reasoning, founded on the fantastic doctrine of signatures, they concluded that they who possessed the secret of wearing this seed about them would become invisible.
10 psl. - To cry aim ! . . . was to encourage, to give aim was to direct ; and in these distinct and appropriate senses the words perpetually occur. There was no such officer as aim-cryer . . . the business of encouragement being abandoned to such of the spectators as chose to interfere ; to that of direction, indeed, there was a special person appointed. Those who cried aim ! stood by the archers ; he who gave it, was stationed near the butts, and pointed out, after every discharge, how wide, or how short,...
566 psl. - Is not the opinion of Aristotle worthy to be regarded, wherein he saith that young men are no fit auditors of moral philosophy, because they are not settled from the boiling heat of their affections, nor attempered with time and experience?