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Knowledge. By some apparent sign let us have knowledge

1 Henry vi.121 | 5501 po the wing wherewith we fly to heaven

2 Henry vi. 41 71 5962 5 When poisoned hours had bound me up from mine own knowledge Ant. and Cleop.12 2 7751/33 Known. So soon as I can win the offended king, I will be known your advocate Cym. 1)

2 8941157

Orbello. 51 2 10772126 I'll make thee known, though I lost twenty lives Kybe. If it were a kybe, 'twould put me to my lipper

Tempeft. 2

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Troil. and Cref: 512 886
A. In faith, I will, la: never trust me else

Coriolanus. Il 31 7072135
In truth la, go with me

Tr. and Cr.31 1 8712155 Nay that shall not serve your turn; that shall it not, in truth, la Label. Ere this hand, by thee to Romeo seald, Mall be the label to another deed

Romeo and Juliet. 41 1 9901145

Temper. 1 I Labour. You mar our labour

Ibid. 3 1 made easy by doing it with a good will

Two Gent. of Verona. 1 23 A grievous labour won


Mu. Ado About Notb.3) 2 1332 3! ill bestow'd

Macbetb. 23371115 The labour we delight in, phyficks pain And labour shall refresh itself with hope

Henry v.

2) 516/1/24 in thy vocation : which is as much to say as, let the magistrates be labouring

2 Henry vi. 4 2 59311 7 men - And of our labours thou might'st reap the gain

3 Henry vi. 5171 6322121 For he bewept my fortune, and hugg'd me in his arms, and swore with sobs, that he would labour my delivery

Richard ii. | 41 6432115 - 'Tis sweating labour, to bear such idleness fo near the heart, as Cleopatra this

Ant. and Cleop.

31 771 21 6 Now all labour marrs what it does

Ibid.412 7951141 The queen’s in labour, they say, in great extremity; and fear'd me'll with the labour end

Henry viii.


All's Well. 2
Labouring art can never answer nature from her inaidable estate
The hour?-Labouring for nine

Timon of Atbens. 31 41 8151113 Labra. Word of denial in thy Labra's here

Merry Wives of Windsor. 1
Troil. and Cres: 2 3

868 Labyrinth. What, lost in the labyrinth of thy fury


Winter's Tale. Lace. O, cut my lace; left my heart, cracking it, break too


2 3452127 Cut my lace asunder, that my pent heart may have some scope to beat Ricb.iri.


1 656 2136 What envious streaks do lace the severing clouds in yonder east Romeo and Juliet. 5 987 1 41 Lac'd mutton

Two Gent. of Verona. 24124 White and azure! lac'd with blue of heaven's own tinet

Cymbeline. 2 2 902 1136 Lack. They lack no direction

Mer. W.of Windsor. 33

6 - You shall not lack a priest - Who in his office lacks a helper

Meas. for Meaf. 4. 21 932122 Let all my sins lack mercy

Mu. Ado About Norb. I 13812153 Nor doth this wood lack worlds of company, for you, in my respect, are all the world

Mid. Night's Dream. 2 2) 1811 18 Let his lack of years, be no impediment to make him lack a reverend estimation

Mer. of Venice. 4 1 2161/22 Rosalind lacks then the love, that teacheth thee that thou and I am one AsT.L.I.1 31

2282/16 Alas, dear love, I cannot lack thee two hours

1 243 137 She says, I am not fair; that I lack manners

Ibid. 41 31 243259 They, that least lend it you, shall lack it first

All's Well. 11 2 2801151 A little thing would make me tell them how much I lack of a man Tw. Nigbr.31 41 325|2|11 Our lack is nothing but our leave

Macbetb. 41 3 382 2155 Though abundantly they lack discretion, yet are they passing cowardly Coriolanus. 1 1 705 2 2 Am To near the lack of charity, (to accuse myself) I hate you

Cymbeline. 2 31 903-31

Hamlet.12 2 1012 2121
And that they have a plentiful lack of wit

Orbello. I
I lack iniquity sometimes to do me service

2 10452 34 Lack-beard. For my Lord Lack-beard there, he and I Mall meet M«. Ado About Notb. 5142 257 Lack-brain. What a lack-brain is this

1 Henry iv. 2 31 450215 Lack-love. She durft not lye near to this lack-love-this kill-courtesy Midf. Night's Dr.2 3 1821 41 Lack-luftre eye

As You Like It. 2 7 232 2116 Lack'd. I Thall be lov'd when I am lack'd

Coriolanus. 41 7261 Lackying the varying tide

Ant. and Cleopeli 4' 772 1124


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A.S. P. C. L. Lacquey. I will speak to him like a faucy lacquey, and under that habit play the knavej

As You Like It. 3] 2 237139
with him

Tam. of tbe Sbrew. 3 2 2651/42
His lacquey, for all the world caparison'd like the horse

3 Henry vi.141 66261 Lad. This pretty lad will prove our country's bliss

Two Gent. of Verona, 24 311152
Ladder, made of cords

Ibid. 31 1 33|245
With a corded ladder fetch her down

Ibid. 31 1
A ladder, quaintly made of cords
Northumberland, thou ladder where-withal the mounting Bolingbroke ascends my

Richard ii. 5) 1 435|1|34
Northumberland, thou ladder, by the which my cousin Bolingbroke ascends the

2 Henry iv.3) 1 4882 16

Richard ü.

413 Ladies attending on the queen. D.P.

Coriolanus.11 91 71012 4
When ladies shall be frighted, and, gladly quak’d, hear more

Timon of Atbens. 11 1 805250
O, they eat lords ; so they come by great bellies
Ladies' flejb. If you buy ladies' fesh at a million a dram, you cannot preserve it from

Cymbeline. 1 5 897234

Hamler. Laertes. D.P.

All's Well.

Lafeu. D. P.
Lag. Some tardy cripple bore the countermand, that came too lag to see him buried R. iii. [2]
The common lag of people

Timon of At bens. 31 6818117
For that I am some twelve or fourteen moonshines lag of a brother

Lear. I 932 2134
Lag-end. I could be well content to entertain the lag-end of my life with quiet hours

1 Henry iv. 5 1 467 2 53
Lakin. By’r lakin

Tempeft. 3 3 14248
Lamb. Come you to seek the lamb here of the fox

Meas. for Meas. 5 1 1001218
Doing, in the figure of a lamb, the feats of a lion

Mu. Ado About Notb. I
Did in eaning time fall party-colour'd lambs

Mercb. of Venice. Il 31 2011 30
Tut! Me's a lamb, a dove, a fool to him

Tam. of tbe Sbrew. 31 2 266 134
I'll sacrifice the lamb that I do love, to spight a raven's heart within a dove Tw. N. 5 1 3301110
We were as twinn'd lambs that did frisk i’ the sun, and bleat the one the other

Winter's Tale. 1 2 3342129
To offer up a weak, poor innocent lamb, to appease an angry God

Macbeth. 41 31 3802127
And the poor state esteem him as a lamb, being compar'd with my confineless

Macbetb.41 31 381114
In peace was never gentle lamb more mild

Ricbard ii. 2 피 42기 4
Is he a lamb? his skin is surely lent him

2 Henry vi. 3) 1 5841120
Such safety finds the trembling lamb environed with wolves

3 Henry
pursu'd by hunger-starved wolves

Ibid. 1 4 607 2 36
When the lion fawns upon the lamb, the lamb will never cease to follow him Ibid.4
Wilt thou, O God, fly from such gentle lambs, and throw them in the entrails of the

Richard iii. 41 41 659158
He's a lamb indeed, that baes like a bear

Coriolanus. 2 Il 712115
O Cassius, you are yoked with a lamb, that carries anger, as the Aint bears fire Ju. Cæ. 41 3 760 11 4
If thou wert the lamb the fox would eat thee

Timon of Atbens.41 3 8231 43
- When we all join in league I am a lamb

Titus Andronicus. 4) 2 847 220
The cloy'd will ravening first the lamb, longs after for the garbage Cymbeline. 1718992 13
Pr’ythee, dispatch: the lamb entreats the butcher

Wolvilh ravening lambs

3 41 940132

Romeo and Juliet.3) 2 984 21 2
Lambert, St. Be ready, as your lives Mall answer it, at Coventry, upon St. Lambert's day

Ricbardi. I
Lambkin. Sir John, thy tender lambkin now is king

Il 41525
Let us condole the knight, for, lambkins, we will live

2 Henry iv. 5 31 5051134
Lame. Lame me with reasons

Henry v.2

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A. S. P. C.L Lamps. We waste our lights in vain, like lamps by day

Romeo and Juliet. 1| 4| 9721210 Lampass. Troubled with the lampass

Tam. of the Sbrew. 2 7 2651 28

Richard ii. Lancaster, John of Gaunt, Duke of. D. P.

4131 My answer is to Lancaster, and I am come to seek that name in England Ibid. 2 3 424 246 John, Duke of. D.P.

i Henry iv.

44 1

Richard i. 5 4 6692 27 Lancafter and York, union of the houses of,

Mu. Ado About Notb.3) 1 132 138 Lance. If tall, a lance ill-headed Our lances are but straws

Tam. of tbe Sbrew. 512 2762/45 Their neelds to lances

K. John. 5 2 409135

Ricbard ii. 1 Receive thy lance, and heaven defend the right

31 41711129 Go bear this lance to Thomas, duke of Norfolk

Ibid. 1 3 417131 We do lance diseases in our bodies

Ant. and Cleop. 5798 Lanc'd. Whose hands foever lanc'd their tender hearts, thy head, all indirectly, gave direction

Richard iii. 41 41 66112 Lancelot. D.P.

Mer. of Ven. 197 His soliloquy, whether he should run away from his master or not

21 2022 27 Lands. I fear you have sold your own lands, to see other men's As You Like It. 41 1 24112157

My love, more noble than the world, prizes not quantity of dirty lands Tw. Nigbt. 2 4 307 136 This land of such dear souls, this dear dear land

Ricbard ii.2 11 4201 46 That power I have, discharge, and let them go to ear the land that hath some hope to grow

Ibid. 3 2 428157 You may buy land now as cheap as stinking mackerel

1 Henry iv. 21 41 455 1 3 - The land is burning; Percy stands on high; and either they, or we, must lower lie

Ibid. 3 3 4632138 Of all my lands, is nothing left me, but my body's length

3 Henry vi. 5 2 629145 His land's put to their books

Timon of Albens. 1 2 8091

Lear.1 If not by birth, let me have lands by wit

2 93412) 3 Land-carrack. He to-night hath boarded a land-carrack

Otbello. 1 210461138 Land-damn. Would I knew the villain, I would land-damn him

Winter's Tale. 2 I 3401/46 Landed. Slender, though well landed, is an ideot

Mer. Wives of Windl: 414 Land-figh. He is grown a very land-fish, languageless, a monster Troil, and Crel|31 31 877 123 Landless. A landless knight makes thee a landed squire

King Jobn. 1 1 389 1 46 Landlord of England, art thou now not king

Ricbard ii. 2

I 42012 54 Land-rakers. I am join'd with no foot land-rakers, no long staff, fixpenny strikers 1 H. iv. 2 1 44812140 Lane. And turn pre-ordinance, and first decree, into the lane of Children Julius Cafar. 3) 1752121 1 Langton, Stephen. Keep Stephen Langton, chosen archbishop of Canterbury, from that

K. Jebn. 3 1 397121 1 Language. You taught me language: and my profit on't is, I know how to curse Tempeft. 1

51230 They have been at a great feast of the languages, and stol'n the scraps Love's L. Loft. 5) 1 165)11 5 in their very gesture

Winter's Tale. 512 360 118 The language that I have learn’d these forty years, my native English, now I mus forego

Richard ii. 11 31 417|234 There's language in her eye, her cheek, her lip, nay, her foot speaks Tr. and Cr. 41 51 881 241 Languish. What, of death too, that rids our dogs of languith

Ant. and Clesp. 5 2 799|1| 4 Nay, let her languish a drop of blood a day; and, being aged, die of this folly Cym. 1

2 8951143 Languishes. A man that languishes in your displeasure

O:bello. 31 31059 2 48 Languishment. A speedier course than lingering languishment must we pursue Tirus And. 2 183713 3 Lantborn. Therefore bear you the lanthorn

Mu. Ado About Notb. 3) 3 134 133 One must come in with a hush of thorns and a lanthorn, and say, he comes to disfigure, or present the person of muon-line

Mid. Night's Dream. 3) 1 18312/24 All these should be in the lanthorn, for they are in the moon Midf. Night's Dr. 5111941235 Thou bearest the lanthorn in the poop,—'but 'tis in the nose of thee i Hero iv. 3 31 461 249 He cannot see, though he have his own lanthorn to light him

2 Henry iv. 1 2476149 God shall be my stay, my hope, my lanthorn to my feet

2 Henry vi. 21 31 58111155 A grave? O, no; a lanthorn, naughter'd youth

Romeo and Juliet. 5 3 9952 39 Lap. Die in thy lap

Mucb Ado Ab. Norb. 5) 2 145133 Lap'd. He, sir, was lap'd in a most curious mantle

Cymbeline. 5 51 92757 Lapland sorcerers inhabit here

Comedy of Errors. 4 3 114 1150 Lapse. To lapse in fullness is forer than to lye for need

Cymbeline. 3 913 17 Lapsed. For which, if I be lapsed in this place, I Mall pay dear Twelfth Nigbt. 31 31 322 29 in time and passion

Hamlet. 3 4 10243/45 Lapling. With all the size that veríty would without lapsing suffer


51 1 7341115 Lapt. "Till that Bellona's bridegroom, lapt in proof, confronted him with self comparisons

Macbetb. 21 354/1/34


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A.S. P. C. L.

51 7911143 Lapwing. With maids to seem the lapwing and to jest, tongue far from heart M. for M. 1

Comedy of Errors. 4 Far from her neft the lapwing cries away

Much Ado Abt. Nib. 3

1311256 Like a lapwing, runs close by the ground

Hamlet. 5

2 1039 138 This lapwing runs away with the hell on his head

2 450 1152 Lards. Falstaff sweats to death, and lards the lean earth as he walks along Henry iv. 2

Merry Wives of Wind. 41 6 7이지II Larded. The mirth whereof's so larded with the matter

Troil. and Cref: 5

8841237 Wit larded with malice

Hamlet. 4 5 1028 2 33 all with sweet flowers

Henry viii. 51 3 700251
Good master porter, I belong to the larder

Henry v. 4
In which array, brave soldier, doth he lie larding the plain

Tim.of Atb.41 3 821 122
Large. There's gold to pay thy soldiers; make large confusion

Troil, and Cref. 1 3 863 133 Achilles on his press'd bed lolling

Ibid. I 38632137 security

Timon of Athens. 4 Large-banded robbers your grave masters are, and pill by law

Troil, and Crelli

3) 861 244 Largeness. Fails in the promis’d largeness

Antony and Cleop. 2


77911 21 What may follow to try a larger fortune Largess . Over and beside Signior Baptista's liberality, I'U mend it with a largess

Tam. of the Sbrew. I 2 2582/42

Macbeth. 2 1 36911 21.
And sent forth great largess to your officers
Our coffers, with too great a court, and liberal largess, are grown somewhat light R.ii. I

4] 41912121 A largess universal, like the sun, his liberal eye doth give to every one Henry v. 4|ch5271135 Lark. More tuneable than lark to thepherd's ear

Mids. Night's Dream. I 177 135 The crow doth fing as sweetly as the lark, when neither is attended Mer. of Ven. 51 1

All's Well. 2 I took this lark for a bunting

5) 289132

Winter's Tale. 41 21 3481219
The lark, that tirra-lirra chaunts

Ricbard ii. 31 31 4301127
For niglit-owls thriek, where mounting larks Mould fing
Stir with the lark to-morrow, gentle Norfolk

Richard iii. 51 3 6661132
Let his grace go forward, and dare us with his cap, like larks

Henry viii. 3 2 691138 Hark! hark! the lark at heaven's gate sings

Cymbeline. 2

3 902 24.0 The shrill-gorg'd lark

Lear. 41 6 957 1123 It was the lark, the herald of the morn, no nightingale

Romeo and Juliet.3 5 98711139 Nor that is not the lark, whose notes do beat the vaulty heaven fo high above our heads

Ibid. 31 5 987 155 It is the lark that fings so out of tune, straining harsh discords

Ibid. 31 5 98712 5 Some say the lark and loathed toad change eyes

Ibid. 3 5 98712

8 Lartius, Titus. D. P.


703 Lascivious meeters, to whose venom'd found the open ear of youth doth always listen R.. [2] 1 42017 Lash. How smart a lash that ipeech doth give my conscience

Hamlet. 3

11017|1|24 Lash'd. Head-strong liberty is lath'd with woe

Comedy of Errors. 2 10616 Lass-lora

Tempeft. 4

171 Laft. At last, if promise last

Mercb. of Venice. 3 2 211217 Though last, not least in love

Jul. Cafar. 31 1 7541 Larcb'd. Hast thou yet latch'd the Athenian's eyes with the love juice Mid. Night's Dr.3 2 18511155 Late. As great to me, as late

Tempeft. 5 2012125 - too late he died

I 649 131 Lated. I ain so lated in the world, that I have lost my way for ever Ant. and Cleop. 31 9 7871 Latb. A king's fon! If I do not beat thee out of thy kingdom with a dagger of lath

i Henry iv. 2

41 452 2147 Go to; have your lath glu'd within your Meath

Titus Andronicus. 2 18361247
Latin. O, good my lord, no Latin
Latten bilboe.

Henry viii. 3 I 686 2150
I combat challenge of this latten bilboe

M.Wives of Wind. 1
Lavatcb. Good Mr. Lavatch

4711 33

All's Well. 5/ 2
Laud. And new to dust that is a little gilt, more laud than gilt o'er-dufted Tr. and Cr.3) 3 8761 46

Lave. Basons and ewers to lave her dainty hands
Unsafe the while, that we must lave our honours, in these fattering streams Macb. 32 374 2 26

Taming of tbe Sbrew. 2 il 263 1131 Laugb at nothing

Angels with


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A.S. Laugb’d. They laugh'd not fo much at the hair, as at his pretty answer

Tr. and Cr.(112 so heartily, that both mine eyes were rainy like to his

Titus Andronicus.) 5 1 You were wont when you laughed to crow like a cock

Two Gent. of Verona. (2 11 Laugber. Were I a common laugher

Julius Cæfar. 1) 2 Laughing. Dreamed of unhappiness, and wak’d herself with laughing M. Ado Ab. Not. 2/1 Went they not quickly, I should die with laughing

Tam. of the Sbrew.312
Laugbing-ftogs. Let us not be laughing-stogs to other men's humours M. W. of Wind.
Laugbrer. O, I am ftabb'd with laughter

Love's Lab. Loft:52
With such a zealous laughter, so profound
To move wild laughter in the throat of death? It cannot be
More merry tears the passion of loud laughter never thed

Midj. Night's Dream. 5) =
For the love of laughter let him fetch his drum

All's Well. 31 € Stopping the career of laughter with a figh

Winter's Tale. Il Making that ideot laughter keep men's eyes, and strain their checks to idle merri-) ment

With his eyes in food with laughter

Lavinia. D.P.

Titus Andron.
Launce. D. P.

Two Gent. of Verona.
Qualities of the person he loves

Ibid. 2
-'s soliloquy on his dog
Launcelot. D.P.

Mercbant of Venice.
Laund. For through this laund anon the deer will come

3 Henry vi. 3
Laundry. Which is the manner of his laundry

M.W. of Windsor.
Lavolt. I cannot fing, nor heel the high lavolt

Troilus and Cressida. 4
Lavolta. And teach lavolta's high and swift corantas

Henry v. 3
Laura, to his lady, was but a kitchen-wench

Romeo and Juliet. 2
Law. That make their wills their law

Two Gent. of Verona. (5
Biting laws

Meas. for Meas.
The hideous law

It is the law, not I, condemns your brother

Ibid. 2
The law hath not been dead, though it hath Nept

Ibid. 2

Now 'tis awake, takes note of what is done
All-binding law

Ibid. 2
Has he affections in him, that thus can make him bite the law by the nose, when he
would force it
Sir, I small have law in Ephesus

Comedy of Errors. 4
In law, what plea fo tainted and corrupt, but being seasond with a gracious voice,

Mercb. of Venice. 3
obscures the show of evil
Third, fourth, or fifth borough, I'll answer him by law

Induc. to Tam.of the Sbrew.
Do as adversaries in law, strive mightily, but eat and drink as friends

Ibid. 1
When law can do no right, let it be lawful, that law bar no wrong

K. Gobr. 3

Ricbard i. 2
Thy state of law is bond-Nave to the law
Resolution thus fobb’d as it is, with the rusty curb of old father antick the law

i Henry The laws of England are at my commandment

2 Henry iv.15 I never yet could frame my will to it; and therefore, frame the law unto my will

i Henry vi. The law I bear no malice for my death

Henry viii. 2
He hath refifted law, and therefore law shall scorn him further trial

Pity is the virtue of the law, and none but tyrants use it cruelly

Tim. of Arb. 3
Who in hot blood hath stept into the law, which is past depth to those that without

heed plunge into it
The laws, your curb and whip, in their rough power have uncheck'd theft
There nought hath past but even with law, against the wilful fons of old Andronicus

Titus Andronicus.

Mulmutius made our laws

When every case in law is right

The laws are mine, not thine: who mall arraign me for't
Let us take the law on our sides; let them herin

Ibid. 3


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