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Glass-faced, reflecting, like a mirror, the looks of his patron; I. i. 58. Good, real; II. ii. 234.
Good even, the common form of salu-
Gramercies, many thanks; II. ii. 69.
Gules, the heraldic term for red; IV. iii. 59.
Gull, properly, an unfledged nestling, here used with play upon this and secondary sense:-dupe; II. i. 31.
Gust, taste, relish; III. v. 54.
Habit, exterior; IV. iii. 113. Half-caps, caps half taken off, slight salutations; II. ii. 219.
Hap, chance, luck; III. ii. 27. Hard in, hardened to; IV. iii. 269. Harness, armour; I. ii. 52. Having, possessions; II. ii. 151. Heart; "in h.," heartily; i.e. I drink to you with all my heart, heartily; (Gould conj. "your health"); I. ii. 53.
Heaven, salvation (here
good advice; according to others, "the pleasure of being flattered "); I. ii. 256.
Hew to, shape by cutting (Daniel
Hoar, make rotten; IV. iii. 155.
Hyperion, the God of the Sun; IV. iii. 184.
Idle, trifling; I. ii. 154.
foolish; IV. iii. 27. Importunacy, importunity; II. ii. 42. Incertain, uncertain; IV. iii. 243. Incontinent, inconstant, unchaste; IV. i. 3.
Infected, diseased (Rowe, "affected"); IV. iii. 202.
Inferr'd, alleged; III. v. 73. Infinite (?) numberless (Grant White conj. "infectious "); III. vi. 102. Influence (used in the astrological sense); V. i. 66.
Ingeniously, ingenuously, frankly;
Made-up, complete, perfect; V.i.101.
Means, power, wealth; V. iv. 20. Meddler, used with quibble upon "medlar"; IV. iii. 309.
Medlar, a kind of fruit; IV. iii. 305. Meed, merit; I. i. 276. Men, human beings; IV. iii. 534. Merely, absolutely; IV. i. 32. Mind, magnanimity; I. ii. 164. Minion, favourite, darling; IV.iii.80. Minute-jacks, time-servers (with perhaps an allusion to "Jacks-ofthe-clock," figures that struck the bell in old clocks); III. vi. 101.
Natural, used probably in double sense (i) genuine, (ii) a fool; V. i. 88.
Nature, necessities of nature; IV. iii. 231.
Near, nearly; I. ii. 179.
Objects, things presented to the sight, everything that comes in the way; IV. iii. 122.
Occasion, necessity; III. ii. 26. Occasions, engagements; III. vi. 10. Offices, apartments where food was prepared; II. ii. 165.
On, at; I. i. 141.
Pack, be off; V. i. 115.
Painfully; "thou hast p. discovered;" i.e. thou hast to our distress discovered; V. ii. 1. Paper, bonds, deeds (Warburton, "proper"; Hanmer "perpetuum "; Kinnear conj. "person"; Becket conj. "pauper"); I. ii. 250.
Particular, personal advantage; IV. iii. 159.
Particularly; "halts not p.," does not stop at particular persons; I. i. 46.
Parts, endowments, qualities; II. iì. III. v. 76.
Passes, surpasses (Jackson conj. "surpasses "); I. i. 12.
Passion, violent emotion; III. i. 59. Patchery, "botchery intended to
hide faults; gross and bungling hypocrisy "; V. i. 99.
Parun, pledge; I. i. 147. Perfect; "for ever p.," arrived at the perfection of happiness; I. ii. 86.
Perfection, highest excellence; (? "perfect image "; III. vi. 94. Perfumes; "diseased p."="diseased
perfumed mistresses"; IV. iii. 207. Periods, puts an end to; I. i. 99. Personating, representing; V. i. 35. Pill, pillage, plunder; IV. i. 12. Plain-dealing, an allusion to the pro
verb, "Plain-dealing is a jewel, but they that use it die beggars"; I. i. 209.
Ports, gates; V. iv. 55.
Prefer, show, lay before; III. v. 34. Preferr'd, showed, presented; III. iv. 49.
Present; " 'p. slaves," i.c. immediate slaves (S. Walker conj. "peasant slaves"); I. i. 71. Presentment; 66 upon the heels of my P., ," "as soon as my book has been presented to its patron"; I. i. 27. Proof, test; II. ii. 164.
resisting power; IV. iii. 124. Properties, makes the property of; I. i. 57.
Render back, give back; IV. i. 9. Render'd, surrendered, given up; V. iv. 62.
Repugnancy, resistance; III. v. 45.
Resort; "her r.," to visit her; I. i. 127.
Respect; "in r. of his," in proportion to what he possesses; III. ii. 81.
Respectively, regardfully; III. i. 7. Restraining, withholding; V. i. 151. Resumes, assumes; II. ii. 4.
Retentive, restraining; III. iv. 82.
Sinner, a cause of sin; I ii. 58.
Solidares, small pieces of money;
Something, somewhat; IV. iii 55
From specimens found (a) in the neighbourhood of Marseilles and (b) at Herculaneum respectively.
Square, suitable; V. iv 36.
Still, always, continually; II. i. 11;
Stint, stop; V iv. 83.
-, quality; IV. iii 213.
Strait, strict; I. i. 96.
Strange, unacquainted; IV. iii 56.
Suspect, suspicion; IV. iii. 520. Swath; "first s.," earliest infancy, swaddling clothes; IV. iii. 252.
Tiring, busy; III. vi 4.
T; "call to you," i e. call on you; I. ii 221.
Told, counted; III. v. 107. Touch, touchstone; IV. iii 393. Touch; "t. the estimate," pay the price at which it is estimated; I. i. 14
Touch'd, tested with the touch-stone: III iii. 6.
Toward, at hand; III. vi. 60.
Towardly, docile; III. i. 36.
Tract, track, trace; I. i 50.
Traversed, crossed, folded, (?) reversed; V. iv. 7
True, honest; IV. iii 464.
Unagreeable, unsuitable; II ii. 41.
Under, under pretence of; III. iii.
524. Unnoted, (?) imperceptible (perhaps undemonstrative; III. v.
Unpeaceable, quarrelsome (Collier
Use, customary; I. i. 279.