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Your words, they rob the Hybla bees,
J.C. y. 1. Things sweet to taste, prove in digestion sour. R. II. i. 3. SWIMMING.
I saw him beat the surges under him,
T. ü. 1.
And stemming it with hearts of controversy. J.C. i. 2.
T. C.ii. 2. I have a sword, and it shall bite upon necessity. M.W.ü. 1. SWORDSMEN.
Bodykins, master Page, though I now be old, and of the peace, if I see a sword out, my finger itches to make one: though we are justices, and doctors, and churchmen, master
Page, we have some salt of our youth in us. M.W. ii. 3. SYMPATHY.
You are merry, and so am I; Ha! ha! then there's more sympathy: you love sack, and so do I ;-would you desire better sympathy?
M.W. ii. 1.
Ay, sooth ; so humbled,
0. iii. 3.
7. v.1. SYMPATHY,
0 I have suffer'd
T. i, 2
K. L. iv. 7.
K. L. iv. 7.
K. L. iv. 4.
That I am wretched,
K. L. iv. 1.
K. L. üi. 4. 366
Pray thee, let it serve for table talk;
M. V. ii. 5. TAILOR.
O, monstrous arrogance! Thou liest, thou thread,
I tell thee, I, thou hast marr'd her gown. T. S. iv. 3. TAINT.
The dram of base
H. i. 4. TALE.
I shall tell you
A sad tale's best for winter :
W. T. ii. 1. But it is true, --without any slips of prolixity, or crossing the plain highway of talk.
M.V. ii. 1. An honest tale speeds best, being plainly told. R. III. iv. 4. Mark how a plain tale shall put you down.
H. IV. PT. I. ïi. .
Floods of tears will drown my oratory
TU. And. v. 3.
TALE OP WOE,continued.
Tell them the lamentable fall of me,
And send the hearers weeping to their beds. R. II. v.1.
Why, what a wasp-stung and impatient fool
If you be not mad, be gone ; if you have reason, be brief; 'tis not that time of the moon with me, to make one in so skipping a dialogue.
T. N. i.5. A knave very voluble.
0. i. 1. TAPSTER.
Five years ! by'r lady, a long lease for the clinking of pewter.
H. IV. PT. I. ii. 4. That ever this fellow should have fewer words than a parrot, and yet the son of a woman! His industry is-up stairs, and down stairs; and his eloquence, the parcel of a reckoning.
H. IV. PT. I. ii. 4.
We must not rend our subjects from our laws,
H. VIII. i. 2.
T. A. iv. 1.
J. C. iv 3.
R. II. ii. 1.
Cym. ii. 1.
K. J. ii. 1.
My heart hath melted at a lady's tears,
K. J. v.2.
T.G. iii. 1.
R. III. i. 2.
R. III. i. 2.
H. VI. PT. II. iii. 1. I did not think to shed a tear In all my miseries ; but thou hast forc'd me, Out of thy honest truth, to play the woman. H.VIII. iii. 2. And wet his grave with my repentant tears. R. III. i. 2. Thy heart is big; get thee apart and weep, Passion, I see, is catching; for mine eyes, Seeing those beads of sorrow stand in thine, Begin to water.
J.C. iii. 1. See, see, what showers arise, Blown with the windy tempest of my heart.
H. VI. PT. II. ü. 5. The pretty and sweet manner of it forc'd Those waters from me which I would have stopp'd; But I had not so much of man in me, But all my mother came into mine eyes, And gave me up to tears.
H.V. iv. 6. Raining the tears of lamentation.
L, L. v.2. Friends, I owe more tears, To this dead man, than you shall see me pay.
J.C. v.3. The best brine a maiden can season her praise in.
A.W. i. 1. When I did name her brothers, then fresh tears Stood on her cheeks; as doth the honey dew Upon a gather'd lily almost wither'd. Tit. And, iii. 1,
And he, a marble to her tears, is washed by them, and relents not.
M. N. ii. 1.