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If any fear lesser (for) his person than she fears) an ill report.-Coriol., i. 6. What doth her beauty serve (for), but as a note.--R. & Jul., i. 1. And touch thy instrument (for) a strain or two.-7ul. C., iv. 3. Do not fear (for) our person : there's such divinity doth.-Hamlet, iv. 5. She wish'd that Heaven had made [for] her such a man.-Oth., i. 3. He hath been search'd (for) among the dead and living.--Cym., V. 5. Now, [for an explanation of) what mov'd me to’t, I will.-H. VIII., ii. 4. (For the sake) of charity, what kin are you to me?—Tw. N., v. I. Than you shall find cause (for them) in Cæsar.–Ant. & C., v. 2. To sweep the dust (from) behind the door.Mid. N. D., v. 2. I'd [go] with thee every foot [of the way). -Coriol., iv. 1. [Go and inquire) again ; and bring me word how 'tis with her.-Cym., iv. 3. As if that (god), whatsoever god [he may be), who leads him.-Coriol., ii. 1. Towards Florence is he (gone)?-All's W., iii. 2. All (good wishes) to you.--Timon, i. 2. He was expected then, but (had) not (yet) approach'd.-Cym., iii. 4. My education (has) been in arts and arms.—Per., ii. 3. Sorrow would (have) solace, and mine age would [have) rest.—2 H. VI., ii. 3. And flies (have) Aed under shade.-Tr. & Cr., i. 3. We should by this ... [have) found it so.-Coriol., iv. 6. (He) bequeathed me by will . . . and, as thou sayest, [he] charged my brother, on his blessing, to breed me well.-As You L., i. 1.

(He) whose hap shall be to have her will not.Tam. of S., i. 2. They call him Doricles; and [he] boasts himself to have.-W. T., iv. 3. And (he) vaulted with such ease into his seat.—H. IV., iv. 1. How does the king ?--Madam, [he] sleeps still.—Lear, iv. 7. And (he) will, no doubt, be found.—Cym., iv. 3. [He is) my lord of Kent: remember him hereafter.-Lear, i. 1. (He is ever) ready for his friends.Timon, i. 2. Her hedges (heretofore] even-pleach'd, like prisoners.-H. V., V. 2. And now our [heretofore] cowards ... became the life o' the need.—Cym., v. 3. To have them recompens'd as [highly as they are] thought on.-W.T., iv. 3. Daring [himself as] an opposite to every danger.-R. III., V. 4. To repair [hither) some other hour, I should derive.Timon, iii. 4. Derived from the ancient shouse of] Capulet.-All's W., V. 3. (How] grace (ought] to stand, and (how] virtue [ought to] go.—M. for M., iii. 2. Ay, Timon, and [I] have cause.—Timon, iv. 3. Make the wars against my stomach, [1] having alike your cause?-Ant. & C., ii. 2. And [1] do invite you to my sister's view.-Ibid., ii. 2. Not any; but [I] abide the change of time.-Cym., ii. 4. Bless'd [I] pray (that) you (may] be.-Ibid., v. 5. [I] being down, [he] insulted, railed, and put.-Lear, ii. 2. [1] having more man than wit about me, drew.-Ibid., ji. 4. [I] who with half the bulk o' the world play'd as I pleas'd.-Ant. & C., iii. 9. (I am) gone, sir : farewell.-Lear, iv. 6. [I am) a gentleman of Tyre, my name [is] Pericles.-Per., ii. 3. Now, (I care for) no discourse, except it be of love.-Two G. of V., ii. 4. My lord, [I drink to you) in (all the truth of my) heart.Timon, i. 2. (I had] best draw my sword.—Cym., iii. 6.

Even (I might call thee) daughter, [for] welcome [art thou] in no less degree (than a daughter).- As You L., V. 4.

Or [I must practise] this [deceit upon him), or (I must] perish [by his fury).Cym., iii. 5.

I know not why, nor wherefore [I should feel impelled) to say, live, boy.-Ibid., v.5. As [if] the year had found some months asleep.--2 H. IV., iv.

4. As (if ) they had seen me with these hangman's hands.—Macb., ii. 2. As [if] some fly had tickl'd slumber, not as if it were] death's dart.-Cym., iv, 2. 'Tis as [it] I should entreat you (to] wear your gloves.-Oth., iii. 3. [lt] within thine eyes sat twenty thousand deaths.—Coriol., iii. 3. Youth becomes as (if it were] aged.--M. for M., iii. 1. [If there should] come more, for more you're ready.--Cym., iv. 3. But, (if thou) be refus'd, let the white death sit.-All's W., ii. 3. As (if to] bid me tell my tale in express words.-John, iv. 2.

Norfolk, [in] so far as (it is) to mine enemy (that I swear, I too will keep all this]. R. II., i. 3.

Unless (in) his noble mother and his wife.-Coriol., v. 1.
And [in addition] to that dauntless temper his.-Macb., iii. 1.
[In proof that Norfolk lies, here do I throw down this.—R. II., iv, 1.
I will do [in proportion to] my good will, sir.—2 H. IV., iii. 2.
Since you came too late (in respect] of our intent.--R. III., iii. 5.
I am not [in truth] what I am (in appearance).-Oth., i. 1.
And rear it in the place in which] your father's stands.—3 H. VI., ii. 6.
Turning dispiteous (intention to) torture out of door.John, iv. I.
Contenteth me, and [is] worth a monarchy.—2 H. VI., iv. 10.
The which to leave [is] a thousand-fold more bitter than.-H. VIII., ii. 3.
[Is) all come to this? The hearts that spaniel'd me.-Ant. & C., iv. 10.
The falcon (is as good] as the tercel.—Tr. & Cr., iii. 2.
Why, then, is it that) your fears ... should move you to.- John, iv. 2.
To love [it] concerneth us to add her father's liking.-Tam of S., iii. 2.
Were [it] I alone [who had) to pass through) the difficulties.—Tr. & Cr., ii. 2.
For him [it] shall fy out of itself.—Coriol., i. 10.
Tell me in sadness, who is [it] that you love ?—R. & Ful., i. 1.
But [it] Aies an eagle flight.— Timon, i. 1.
I'd exchange [it] for this one wish.-Ibid., iv. 3.
Like a bold food o'erbear [it].—Coriol., iv. 5.
That nothing can allay [it].- John, iii. 1.
[It] shall not be long but I'll be here again.--Macb., iv. 2.
As (it is) in the (estimation of the] prizer.-Tr. & Cr., ii. 2.
But [it is requisite] to support him after.-Timon, i. 1.
The element itself, till [it shall have known] seven years' heat.-Tw. N., i. 1.
Take them away: [keep) good guard, until their.-Lear, v. 3.
[Let] those enemies of Timon's . fall, and no more.-Timon, v. 5.
Which slet it be] often (repeated].-Coriol., iii. 2.
(Let me] to the trunk again, and shut the spring of it.-Cym., ii. 2.
But [let me remember) my design, to note the chamber.-Ibid., ii. 2.
Which [letter, he] failing (to have), periods his comfort.Timon, i. 1.
Else, surely, his [loan] had equallid (your master's loan).-Ibid., iii.
And [make him) write to her a love-line.-All's W., ii. 1.
For one to say a soldier lies, is stabbing (matter).-Oth., iii. 4.

When we hold rumour from what we fear (may threaten us], yet know not what we [ought justly to] fear.--Macb., iv. 2.

My mind misgives (me] some consequence, yet hanging.-R. & Jul., i. 4.
Fetch me the handkerchief: my mind misgives (me).-Oth., iii. 4.

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That I might do you service, so good as you have done (me).–Ant. & C., iv. 2.
Unarm (me], Eros; the long day's task is done.-Ibid., iv. 12.
By reflection, by (means of ] some other things (than itself].-Yul. C., i. 2.

The king enacts more wonders than 'a (mere mortal) man (could be expected to perform).-R. III., V. 4.

I profess myself her adorer, not (merely] her friend.—Cym., i. 5.
So much fairer and (more) spotless shall mine innocence appear.-H. VIII., iii. 2.
The enemies of Cæsar shall say this (much.]-Jul. C., iii. 1.
In despite of (my disinclination for) mirth, [I] mean to be merry.--Com. of E., iii. 1.
Not (needing) to know what we speak one to another. All's W., iv. I.
So his familiars to his (now) buried fortunes slink all away [from him).--
Timon, iv. 2.

[O] that there] may blow no sneaping winds at home.--W. T., i. 2.
The ways you have for [obtaining] dignities.-H. VIII., iii. 2.
Who wins me by that means I told you [of].-Mer. of V., ii. 1.
The great'st infection that e'er was heard or read [of].-W.T., i. 2.
[Of] what an honest man should have, he has nothing.-All's W., iv. 3.
And I did never ask it [of] you again.-John, iv, 1.
We, at the height [of our advantage), are ready to decline.--7ul. C., iv. 3.
As not to know the language [of the land] I have liv'd in.-H. VIII., iii, 1.
Execution of the rest [of the offices pertaining to a king].—Lear, i. 1.
You 're a gentleman of mine own way [of thinking in religious opinion).--
H. VIII., v. 1.

Some haunted by the ghosts (of those whom) they have depos'd.-R. II., iii. 2. Those occasions (of which) at Eltham Place I told your majesty.—1 H. VI., iii. 1.

I bid for you (offering my liking in exchange for yours), as I do buy [by paying money in exchange for what I purchase].-Cym., iii. 6.

To die upon the bed my father died [on].-.W.T., iv. 3.
As well appeareth by the cause you come [on].-R. II., i. 1.
To be exalted [on a level] with the threatening clouds.-7 ul. C., i. 3.
Not (only) what is dangerous present, but the loss of.—Coriol., iii. 2.
And not [only] your knowledge [and] your personal pain.—Per., iii. 2.
Tybalt, that [only] an hour hath been my kinsman.-R. & 7ul., iii. 1.
To-morrow with your earliest (opportunity] let me have speech with you

Let us address (ourselves) to tend on Hector's heels.-Tr. & Cr., iv. 4.
If savage, take [payment for what I need] or lend [it me from kindliness).--
Cym., iii. 6.

On (peril of incurring the) height of our displeasure.Timon, iii. 5.
There be (persons], an if they might (divulge].—Hamlet, i. 5.
There's something in 't (persuades me], more than . . . that his.-All's W., i.

3.
Avoid your accusation : [pretending that] he made trial of you.-M. for M., iii. 1.
For this (recrimination) is (apart] from the present (consideration).—Ant. & C., ii. 6.
Who haply may misconstrue us in [regard to] him.-R. III., iii. 5.
I am (representing], in this (appeal], your wife.—Coriol., iii. 2.
Which (risk] to defeat, I must produce my power.-All's W., ii.

3.
But for the sake of ] the general [community].- 7 ul. C., ii. 1.
We could, an if we would [say).-Hamlet, i. 5.
She shall not sue unheard. So (say] to them both.—Ant. & C., iii. 10.
Our fears do make us (seem) traitors.—Macb., iv. 2.
And lack gall to make oppression (seem] bitter [to me).-Hamlet, ii. 2.
Make your wantonness (seem) your ignorance.Ibid., iii. I.

Oth., ii. 3.

Did make my way (seem) long (when I went] forth.— Cym., iv. 2.
To-morrow, they made Britain (seem like) India.-H. VIII., i. 1.
Most like I did, for I was (seemingly] dead.-Cym., V. 5.
Yet all this while (she was] in a most fast sleep.—Macb., v. 1.
The better that your lordship (should) please to ask.—R. III., iii. 2.
As faults (should be) from seeming, free !—M. for M., iii. 2.
That your fair daughter . . . [should be) transported ... to the gross.—0th., i. 1.
When our actions do not show us to be traitors).-Macb., iv. 2.
Nor shall appear (so) in Sicilia.-W.T., iv. 3.

Do not (so) stain the even virtue of our enterprise (as) to think that or our cause or our performance.- 7ul. C., ii. 1.

So much differ, and we [still] alive that liv'd [then] ?Timon, iii. 1. Rather than (such as betoken) envy (towards] you.—Coriol., iii. 3. No time shall be omitted that will be (sufficient) time.-Love's L. L., iv. 3. [Supposing) he says he'll come; how shall I feast him ?—Tw. N., iii. 4. Where is thy lady? (tell me) in a word, or else.-Cym., iii. 5. One sand another not more resembles [than he does] that sweet rosy lad who died.-Ibid., v. 5.

And a soul [than which there is) none better in my kingdom.--H. VIII., v. I.
Morn to the lark, less welcome (than you are to us].-Cym., iii. 6.
If thou engrossest all the griefs (that) are thine.-All's W., iii. 2.
Good Heaven! [that] these nobles should such stomachs bear.—1 H. VI., i. 3.
Direct mine arms [that] I may embrace his neck.--Ibid., ii. 5.
Or I fall into the trap [that] is laid for me.-

:-H.VIII., v. I. This morning see [that] you do appear before them.-Ibid., v. I. My mind gave me [that] in seeking tales and informations.-Ibid., v. 2. [That] heaven ever laid up to make parents happy.-Ibid., v. 4. He (that) last ask'd the question.Ti What should I do, [that] I do not ?--Ant. & C., i. 3. The preparation of a war [that] shall stain (that of] your brother.-Ibid., iii. 4.

he commands [that] his absolute commission [shall be given).Cym., iii. 7.

An issue I might propagate (that) are arms to princes.-Per., i. 2.
Scorn now (that) their hand should give them burial.-Ibid., ii. 4.

Ay, for (that half which comes to] the state-not for that half which comes to) Antonio.-Mer. of V., iv. i.

[That he] hath commanded to-morrow morning to the.-H. VIII., v. i.
And (that I] do now not basely die, not cowardly.-Ant. & C., iv. 13.
In a word, [that I be) but even now worth this.-Mer. of V., i.
When thou canst get the ring (that is) upon my finger.-All's W., iii. 2.
[That is your] question: (now comes my answer) why an hour.-M. Ado, v. 2.
Black and fearful on (that of] the opposer.-All's W., iii. 1.
A sense as cold as is [that of) a dead man's nose. -W. T., ii. 1.
A name so slight .. as (that of) the Pope.-Fohn, iii. l.
Than I am made by [that of] my young lord and [by) thee.-R. III., i. 2.
The loss you have is but that of] a son being king.-Ibid., iv. 4.
She praised his complexion above [that of ) Paris.—Tr. & Cr., i. 2.
The sound of Marcius' tongue from [that of] every meaner man ['s].-Coriol., i. 6.
Your master's confidence was above (that of] mine.Timon, iii. 4.
He forfeits his own blood that spills (that of] another.-Ibid., iii. 5.

ii. 2.

To you

* This phrase may be thus elliptically constructed; or “to think " may be used for .by thinking.'

6

With my two daughters' dowers digest (that of) the third.—Lear, i. 1. On the life of Lear, and on (that of] Cordelia.-Ibid., v. 3. The office opposite to (that of ] Saint Peter.-Oth., iv. 2. His soldiership is twice (that of] the other twain.-Ant. & C., ii. 1. And be her sense but as (that of] a monument.-Cym., ii. 2. A poirer (that proved be] much smaller than the.—2 H. IV., i. 3. Saw you anything more that was) wonderful ?- ul. C., i. 3. [That was in) my salad days ['twas to be] cold in judgment.-Ant. & C., i. 5. [That you are] sent by the king your father to greet him.-W. T., iv. 3. 'Tis (the) love I bear thy glories (that) makes me speak.—3 H. VI., ii. 1. Holy oil, Edward [the] Confessor's crown.-H. VIII., iv, 1. [The) reason (is), because they then less need one another. ---Coriol., iv. 5. Not that I loved Cæsar [the] less (though I killed him].-7 ul. C., iii. 2. (The) Graces (are) her subjects, and her thoughts (are] the king of every virtue (that) gives renown to men !-Per., i. 1.

The moist star ... was sick almost to (the condition in which it will be at] Doomsday with eclipse.-Hamlet, i. 1.

[The conviction of ] thy truth and integrity is rooted in us.-H. VIII., v. I.
You undergo (the difficulty of proving) too strict a paradox.-Timon, iii. 5.
In speaking, not to incur (the imputation of ] the last.—R. III., iii. 7.
For (the murder of] this same lord, I do repent.-Hamlet, iii. 4.
At (the price of ] a few drops of women's rheum.-Coriol., v. 5.
Have (the right to deliver ) their free voices : [and] Rome.-H. VIII., ii. 2.
As here by (the side of] Cæsar, and by you [to be] cut off.- ul. C., iii. 1.
This is the summons] to (betake ourselves to our] horse. -Ant. & C., iii. 2.
Unless you call the width of ] three fingers (in fat] on the ribs bare.

:-1 H. IV., iv. 3.
Or, timely knowing (them), the remedy is then born.-Cym., i. 7.
Because (then) she will not be annoy'd with suitors.--Tam. of S., i. 1.
And there) wants (now nothing] but nomination.-R. III., iii. 4.
Meanwhile (there must be an earnest motion made.-H. VIII., ii.

4. In sweet music (there) is such art.-Ibid., iii. 1 (Song). (There) remains that, in th' official marks invested, you.-Coriol., ii. 3.

In cities (there are) mutinies; in countries (there is) discord; in palaces (there is] treason; and the bond [is] cracked.-Lear, i. 2.

To this hour (there is) no guess in knowledge which way they went.-Cym., i. 1.
Hold, [there is) my hand: be factious for redress.- Jul. C., i. 3.
Like our strange garments, (they] cleave not to their mould.-Macb., i.

3. I may not be too forward, lest, [this] being seen, thy brother.-R. III., v. 3. Go on : (this is) right royal.-Ant. & C., iii. 11. Thou wast the cause, and [this was thy] most accurs'd effect.-R. III., i. 2. There be (those) that can rule Naples as well as he that sleeps.---Temp., ii. 1. (Those) who were below him he us'd as creatures.-All's W., i. 2. There are those) that dare; and I myself have ventur’d.-H. VIII., v. 1. [Thou) shalt see, thy other daughter will use thee kindly.-Lear, i. 5. And, (through! Jove's accord, [there is] nothing so full of heart (as they are].T. Co., i. 3.

Must intimate thy possession of] skill infinite, or (thy being] monstrous desperate. -All's W., ii. 1.

And ['tis) held for certain the king will venture.-H. VIII., ii. 1.
You 'll find ['tis] a most unfit time to disturb him.-Ibid., ii. 2.
And ['tis) not wholesome to our cause.Ibid., iii. 2.
And ['tis] fear'd she 'll with the labour end.-Ibid. v. 1.

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