Imatges de pÓgina

BLUSHES, continued.

Now, if you can blush, and cry guilty, cardinal,
You'll show a little honesty.

H. VIII. iii. 2
And bid the cheek be ready with a blush,
Modest as morning when she coldly eyes
The youthful Phoebus.

T.C. i. 3.
Come, quench your blushes ; and present yourself that

which you are, the mistress of the feast. W.T. iv. 3. BOASTING. And topping all others in boasting.

O. ü. 1. 0, Sir, to such as boasting show their scars, A mock is due.

T.C. iv. 5.
Why, Valentine, what Braggardism is this! T.C. ü. 4.
What I think, I utter; and spend my malice in my breath.

C. ii. 1.
Think'st thou that duty shall have dread to speak,
When power to flattery bows? To plainness honour's bound,
When majesty stoops to folly.


We'll have a swashing and a martial outside ;
As many other mannish cowards have,

That do outface it with their semblances. A.Y. i. 3. BOMBAST.

These signs have mark'd me extraordinary,
And all the courses of my life do show

I am not in the roll of common men. H. IV. PT. 1. ii. 1. BONDS (See also INFLEXIBILITY).

I'll have my bond ; speak not against my bond:
I have sworn an oath, that I will have my bond.

M.V. ii. 3. BONES, Human.

Chapless, and knock'd about the mazzard with a sexton's spade : Here's a fine revolution, an' we had the trick to see't!

H. v. 1. BOOBY.

Thou art bought and sold, among those of any wit, like a Barbarian slave.


Come, and take choice of all my library,
And so beguile thy sorrow.

Tit. And. iv. 1. BOOK-COVERS.

That book, in many's eyes doth share the glory,

That in gold clasps, locks in the golden story. R.J. i. 3. BOOK-WORMS.

Small have continual plodders ever won

Save base authority from others' books. L. L. i. 1. BORROWING.

Timon is shrunk indeed;
And he, that's once denied, will hardly speed. T. A. iii. 2.

I can get no remedy against this consumption of the purse ; borrowing only lingers and lingers it out, but the disease is incurable.

H. IV. PT. II. i. 2. BOUNTY.

'Tis pity bounty had not eyes behind;
That man might ne'er be wretched for his mind.

T. A. i. 2.
Magic of bounty! all these spirits thy power
Hath conjur'd to attend.

T. A. i. 1.
For his bounty,
There was no winter in't; an autumn 'twas,
That grew the more by reaping,

A. C. v. 2.
No villainous bounty yet hath pass'd my heart;
Unwisely, not ignobly, have I given.

T. A. ii. 2.
As with a man by his own alms empoison'd,
And with his charity slain.


A mad-cap ruffian, and a swearing Jack,
That thinks with oaths to face the matter out. T. S. ii. 1.

I know them, yea,
And what they weigh, even to the utmost scruple ;
Scambling, out-facing, fashion-mong’ring boys,
That lie, and cog, and fout, deprave, and slander,
Go anticly, and show an outward hideousness,
And speak off half a dozen dangerous words,
How they might hurt their enemies if they durst;
And this is all.

M. A. v. 1.
He speaks plain cannon, fire, and smoke, and bounce;
He gives the bastinado with his tongue ;
Our ears are cudgell’d; not a word of his,
But buffets better than a fist of France;
Zounds 1 I was never so bethump'd with words. R. J. ii. 2.

Even so ;


Who knows himself a braggart,
Let him fear this ; for it will come to pass
That every braggart shall be found an ass. A.W. iv. 3
What cracker is this same, which deafs our ears
With this abundance of superfluous breath? K. J. ii. 1

Here's a large mouth, indeed,
That spits forth death, and mountains, rocks and seas ;
Talks as familiarly of roaring lions,
As maids of thirteen do of puppy dogs. K. J. ii. 2

What art thou? Have not I
An arm as big as thine ? a heart as big?
Thy words, I grant, are bigger ; for I wear not
My dagger in my mouth.

Cym. iv. 2.

Not Hercules
Could have knock'd out his brains, for he had none.

Cym. iv, 2. Hector shall have a great catch, if he knock out either of your brains; a' were as good crack a fusty nut with no kernel.

T. C. ii. 1.

Swords out, and tilting one at other's breast,
In opposition bloody.

0. ii. 3. I pray you to serve Got, and keep you out of prawls and prabbles, and quarrels, and dissentions, and, I warrant you, it is the petter for you.

H. V. iv. 8.
What's the matter,
That you unlace your reputation thus,
And spend your rich opinion for the name
Of a night brawler ?

0. ï. 3.
Help, masters |--Here's a goodly watch, indeed. 0. ii. 3.
Highly fed, and lowly taught.

A.W. ii. 1.

Therefore,-since brevity is the soul of wit,
And tediousness the limbs and outward flourishes,
I will be brief.

H. ii. 2.

Shall we now
Contaminate our fingers with base bribes ?
And sell the mighty space of our large honours,
For so much trash as may be grasped thus ?

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I had rather be a dog and bay the moon,
Than such a Roman.

J. O. iv. 3.
You yourself
Are much condemnd to have an itching palm;
To sell and mart your offices for gold,
To undeservers.

J. C. iv. 3. BRITAIN (See also ENGLAND).

Britain is
A world by itself; and we will nothing pay
For wearing our own noses.

Cym. ii. 1.

Which stands
As Neptune's park, ribbed and paled in
With rocks unscaleable, and roaring waters.

Cym. iii. 1.
l' the world's volume,
Our Britain is as of it, but not in it;
In a great pool, a swan's nest.

Сут. iii. 4. BROILS, DOVESTIC.

Wars are no strife
To the dark house, and the detested wife. A.W. ii. 3.

This was the noblest Roman of them all;
All the conspirators, save only he,
Did that they did in envy of great Cæsar;
He, only, in a general honest thought,
And common good to all, made one of them.
His life was gentle; and the elements
So mix'd in him, that Nature might stand up

And say to all the world: This was a man! J.C. v. 5 BUBBLES.

- The earth hath bubbles, as the water hath,
And these are of them.

M. i. 3
On my life, my lord, a bubble.


Sometimes he angers me,
With telling me of the mold-warp, and the ant,
Of the dreamer Merlin, and his prophecies ;
And of a dragop and a finless fish,
A clip-wing'd griffin, and a moulten raren,
A couching lion, and a rampant cat,
And such a deal of skimble-skamble stuff
As puts me from my faith. I'll tell you what,
He held me, but last night, at least nine hours,
In reckoning up the several devils' names,

BUTTON-HOLDER, —continued.

That were his lackeys: I cried-humph, -and well-go tom
But mark'd him not a word. O he's as tedious
As is a tired horse, a railing wife ;
Worse than a smoky house: I had rather live
With cheese and garlick, in a windmill, far,
Than feed on cates, and have him talk to me,

In any summer-house in Christendom. H. IV. Pt. 1. iii. 1. BUT YET.

I do not like but yet, it does allay
The good precedence ; fie upon but yet ;
But yet is as a jailer to bring forth
Some monstrous malefactor. Prythee, friend,
Pour out the pack of matter to mine ear,
The good and bad together,

A. C. ii. 5.


Back-wounding calumny
The whitest virtue strikes.

M. M. iii. 2.
Be thou as chaste as ice, as pure as snow, thou
Shalt not escape calumny.

H. ii. 1.
That thou art blam’d, shall not be thy defect,
For slander's mark was ever get the fair.


Speak of me as I am ; nothing extenuate,
Nor set down aught in malice.

0, v. 3 In simple and pure soul I come to you.

0. i. 1 CANNONADE (See also SIEGE).

By east and west, let France and England mount
Their battering cannon, charged to the mouths;
Till their soul-fearing clamours have brawl'd down
The flinty ribs of this contemptuous city:
I'd play incessantly upon these jades.
Ev'n till unfenced desolation
Leave them as naked as the vulgar air,

K. J. ii. 2. CAPACITY. .

The truth is, I am only old in judgment and understanding; and he that will caper with me for a thousand marks, let him lend me the money, and have at him.

H. IV. PT. 11. i. 2.

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