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V. iii. 273.

jii. 31.

Plucks, pulls; II. ii. 181.

Reckoning, estimation ; I. ii. 4. Poor John, a coarse kind of fish, Reeky, squalid, foul ; IV. i. 83.

salted and dried; called also Remedies; “both our r.,” the healhake; I. i. 31.

ing of both of us; II. iii. 51. Poperin pear, a kind of pear; II. i. Respective, regardful; III. i. 125. 38.

Rest you merry, i.e. God rest you Portly, well-bred; I. v. 67.

merry, God keep you merry; a Post ; " in p.," in haste, post-haste ; form of salutation mostly used at

parting ; I. ii. 64. Presence, presence - chamber, state Retorts, throws back; III. i. 166. room; V. iii. 86.

Ropery, roguery, tricks (Folio 4, Present, immediate, instant; IV, i. * Roguery"; (Quarto 1), rope61.

ripe"]; II. iv. 149. Pretty fool, a term of endearment; 1. Rosemary, a herb used at bridals and

burials; IV. v. 79. Prevails, avails; III. iii. 6o.

Rote; "did read by rote and could Prick, point; II. iv. 119.

not spell," " consisted of phrases Prick-song, music sung from notes ; learned by heart, but knew nothII. iv, 21.

ing of the true characters of Love" Prince of cats (used with reference to (Schmidt); II. iii. 88.

Tybalt, the name of the cat in Runagate, vagabond ; III. v. 90.

Reynard the Fox); II. iv, 19. Runaway's (v. Note); III. ii. 6. Princox, pert boy, saucy boy; I. v. Rush'd;' «i. aside the law,” with 87.

partial eagerness eluded the law Procures, causes her to come; III. v. (Capell conj. and Long MS., 68.

"push'd; Collier MS., "brushd");
Prodigious, monstrous ; 1. v. 141. III. iii. 26.
Proof, experience ; 1. i. 176. Rushes, the covering of the foors ;
Properer, handsomer; II. iv. 210.

I. iv. 36.
Prorogue, delay; IV. i. 48.
Prorogued, put off, delayed; II. ii. Sack, destroy ; III. iii. 107.
78.

Sadly, seriously; I. i. 199.
Pump, low shoe; II. iv. 62.

Sadness, seriousness; I. i. 197, 200. Punto reverso, a back-handed stroke Scant, scarcely; I. ii. 104. in fencing ; II. iv. 27.

Scathe, harm; I. v. 85. Purge, clear from suspicion ; V. iii. Set abroach, incited, caused ; I. i. 103. 226.

Set up my rest, make up my mind, Purged, cleared from smoke (John. remain ; a phrase taken from

son conj., " urg'd”; Collier MS., gaming ; V. iii. 110. "puff'd); I. i. 189.

Shield; " God s.," God forbid; IV. Quit, reward; II. iv. 197.

Shift, change; I. v. 2. Quote, take note of [Quarto 1, Shrift, confession and consequent “coute"; Quarto 2, "cote]”; I. absolution ; IV. ii. 15.

i. 41.

66

Shrived, given absolution ; II. iv. 184.

Simpleness, folly (Quarto 1, " wila Rapier, a small sword used in thrust- fulness "); III. iii. 77. ing; I. v. 56.

Simples, medicinal herbs ; V. i. 40. Reason, speak, talk ; III. i. 53. Single-soled, contemptible; II. iv. 69.

iv. 31.

III. i. 75.

66

102.

II. iv 83.

iii. 14

Sirrah, a term of address to an in- Theobald, Capell, “ a la stoccata");

ferior; IV. ii. 2. Sir-reverence, a contraction of save Straight, straightway ; I. iii. 104.

reverence (salvâ reverentia); used Strain'd, forced ; II. iii. 19. apologetically, when referring to Strains, constrains, wrenches (Folio

something improper; I. iv. 42. 1, streames "); IV. i. 47. Skains-mates?) scapegraces (v. Note); Strange, reserved, distant; II. ii. 101,

II. iv. 156. Slip, used with a play upon slip=a retiring, unfamiliar; III. ii. 15.

counterfeit coin; II. iv. 51. Stratagems, amazing deeds ; III.v.211. Slop, large loose breeches ; II. iv. 47. Strucken, struck; I. i. 230. Sober-suited, quietly clad; III. ii. 11. Substantial (quadrisyllabic); II.ii.141. So ho! a sporting term ; 11. iv. 136. Surcease, cease to beat ; IV. i. 97. Solemnity, celebration of nuptials ; Swashing, dashing (Quartos 2, 3, IV. v. 61.

Folios, “ washing')); 1. i. 62. Some other where = somewhere else, Sweeting, a kind of sweet apple ;

elsewhere; I. i. 196. Sometime, sometimes; I. iv. 79. Sweet water, perfumed waters ; V. Soon-speeding, quickly acting, quickly despatching; V. i. 60.

Swounded, swooned ; III. ii. 56.
Sort, choose, select ; IV. ii. 34.
Sorted out, found out, discovered ;

Tackled stair, rope ladder; II. iv, 194. III. V. 110.

Take me with you, let me understand Spanish blades, Spanish swords ;

aright; III. v. 142. Toledo, in Spain, was famous for Take the wall, get the better of (used the temper of its swords ; 1. iv. 84: Tassel-gentle, male hawk; II. ii. 160.

quibblingly); I. i. 11. Sped, despatched, undone; III. i. 92. Spite, vexation; II. i. 27.

(Cp. illustration.) “ in s. of me,” in defiance, to my mortification ; 1. i. 78. Spleen, heat, impetuosity ; III. i. 159. Spoke him fair, spoke to him with

gentle words ; III. i. 155. Starveth, looks out hungrily”; V. State; "here stands all your s.,"

the whole of your fortune de.

pends on this; III. iii. 166 Stay, detain ; V. iii. 187.

-, linger; III. iii. 148

wait for ; II. v. 36.
Stay'd, delayed ; V. iii. 251
Steads, helps ; II. iii. 54.
Still, always; I. i. 169.
Stint, cease; I. iii. 58.
Stoccata, a thrust in fencing (“ Alla

stoccata,” Knight's emendation of Quartos, Folio 1,

Alla stucatho; Folios 2, 3, 4,

From George Turberville's Book of - Allastucatho";

Falconrye, 1575.

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I. iii. 13.

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Teen, sorrow (Folios 2, 3, 4, "teeth"); | Truckle-bed, a bed running on wheels,

to be pushed under another, called Temper, mix ; III. v. 98.

a standing-bed ; II. i. 39. Tender, bid, offer ; III. iv. 12.

hold, regard ; III. i. 72. Tetchy, fretful, peevish ; I. iii.

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it ;

32.
Thee, thyself; V. iii. 3.
Therewithal, with

V. iii.
289.
Thorough, through ; II. iv. 15.
Thought, hoped ; IV. v. 41.
Thou's, thou shalt; I. iii. 9.
Timeless, untimely; V. ii. 162.
Titan, the sun-god; II. iii. 4.
To, as to; II. iii. 92.
To-night, last night; I. iv. 50; II. Standing and truckle-bed.

From an illuminated MS. of XV. cent. Torch-bearers, I. iv. Direc. (Cp. the (The figures represent a nobleman subjoined illustration.)

and his valet.)

iv. 2.

Turn thee, turn thyself round, turn;

I. i. 66.
Tutor, teach ; III. i. 32.

Unattainted, sound impartial; I. ii.

87, Unbruised, unhurt; II. iii. 37. Uncomfortable, cheerless, joyless; IV.

v, 60. Unfurnish’d, unprovided ; IV. ii. 10. Unmann'd, untrained (a term of

falconry); III. ii. 14. Unstuff'd, not overcharged ; II. iii.

37. Utters them, causes them to pass from one to another; V. i. 67.

;

Validity, value ; III. iii. 33. From ‘La tryumphante . . . entree faicte

Vanish’d, issued ; III. iii. 10. sur le ... advenement de ... prince Charles des Hespaignes (i.e. Emperor Vanity, trivial pursuit, vain delight; Charles V.)... en sa ville de Bruges'

II. vi. 20. (1515).

Verona streets, the streets of Verona;

III. i. 90.

Towards, at hand; I. v. 123.

Versal, universal ; II. iv. 212. - Toy, folly, idle fancy; IV. i. View, outward appearance; I. i. 119.

167. Trencher, plate; I. v. 2.

sight ; I. i. 169. Tried, proved ; IV. iii. 29.

Visor, mask; I. v. 24.

9

Ware, aware; I. i. 123;

With, by; I. iv. 57.
Wax; "a man of w.,' as pretty as through ; V. iii. 50.

if he had been modelled in wax; Withal, with, by it; I. i. 111.
I. iii. 76.

Without, outside of; III. iii. 17. Waxes, grows ; I. v. 127.

Wot, know; III. ii. 139. Weeds, garments; V. i. 39.

Writ, written ; I. iii. 82. Well said, well done; I. v. 87. Wrought, brought about; III, v. 145. What, who; I. v. 113. so what dares," how dare; I. ret not, not yet ; II. ii. 58.

; V. 56.

Yond, yonder; I. v. 129. Who, which ; I. i. 111; I. iv. 100. he who; I. i. 129.

'Zounds, a contraction of " God's Wit, wisdom ; I. iv. 49.

wounds" ;

oath (Folios “ sentiments”; 1. i. 207. “Come"); III. i. 51.

an

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Prologue, omitted in Folios.
I. i. 22. "cruel '; so Quartos 4, 5; Quartos 2, 3, Folios read 'ciuil,' and 'civil.'

I. i. 100. farther ’; so Quartos 2, 4; Quarto 5, further'; Quarto 3, Folios 1, 2, 3, · Fathers'; Folio 4, • Father's,'

1. i. 119. drave me to walk abroad'; Pope (from Quarto 1), drew me from company'; Theobald, drew me to walk abroad.'

I. i. 126. Which then most sought where most might not be found'; Pope (from Quarto 1), That most are busied, when they're most alone'; Keightley, Which there ...,' etc.; Herr conj. Which then most sought where many ...'; Allen conj. ' which then most sought where more .

I. i. 151. sun'; Theobald's emendation of Quartos and Folios, same.'

I. i. 170. see pathways to his will'; Staunton conj. 'set pathways to our will'; Hanmer, • ill.'

I. i. 183. " Why such is'; Seymour conj. "Why such is, merely'; Collier MS., 'Why such, Benvolio, is '; Mommsen conj. Why, such, Benvolio, such is'; Keightley, 'Why, gentle cousin, such is'; Orger conj. • Why, such a love is.'

1. i. 188. 'raised'; Pope's correction (from Quarto 1); Quartos, Folios, made.'

I. i. 200. Bid a sick man in sadness make'; so (Quarto 1) Quartos 4, 5; Quartos 2, 3, Folio i read • A sicke man in sadnesse makes '; Folios 2, 3, 4, . A sicke man in good sadnesse makes.'

From love's weak childish bow she lives unharm’d'; Grant White conj. • 'Gainst ... encharm'd'; Quartos, Folios, uncharmd; Collier MS., encharm'd.'

I. i. 214. with beauty dies her store’; Theobald reads " with her dies Beauty's Store'; Keightley, ' with her dies beauty store.'

I. ii. 15. She is the hopeful lady of my earth'; Johnson conj. She is the hope and stay of my full years.'

1. ii. 25. make dark heaven light'; Theobald reads make dark heaven's light'; Warburton, make dark even light'; Jackson conj. "mask dark heaven's light'; Daniel conj. ' mock dark heaven's light.' 1. ii. 26. “young men’; Johnson conj. ' yeomen.'

Which on more view,' etc. ; so Quartos 4, 5; Quartos 2, 3, Folios, one' for 'on'; Quarto 1, Such, amongst view of many myne being one'; perhaps we should read with Mason, .Whilst on more view of many, mine being one'; many readings have been proposed.

1. i. 209.

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1. ii. 32.

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