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COMPANY, continued.

and it is known to many in our land by the name of pitch: this pitch, as ancient writers do report, doth defile; so doth the company thou keepest.

H. IV. PT. I. ii. 4. Well, heaven send the prince a better companion.


Had he been slaughter-man to all my kin,
I should not for my life but weep with him,

To see how inly sorrow gripes hís soul. H.VI. PT. mn. i. 4.
There are some shrewd contents in yon' same paper.

M.V. jü. 2. COMPLAINT.

0, that I were
Upon the hill of Basan, to outroar
The horned berd! for I have savage cause ;
And to proclaim it civilly, were like
A halter'd neck, which does the hangman thank
For being yare about him.

A.C. ii. 11. COMPLIMENT.

'Twas never merry world Since lowly feigning was call'd compliment. T. N. iii. 1. COMPUNCTION (See also REMORSE).

Art thou afeard
To be the same in thine own act and valour,
As thou art in desire ? Would'st thou have that
Which thou esteem'st the ornament of life,
And live a coward in thine own esteem;
Letting I dare not, wait upon I would,
Like the poor cat i' the adage ?

M. i. 7.
We will proceed no further in this business:
He hath honour'd me of late, and I have bought
Golden opinions of all sorts of people.

M. i. 7.
But wherefore could I not pronounce, Amon?
I had most need of blessing, and Amen
Stuck in


M. ii. 2. COMRADE.

Friend and companion in the front of war. A.C. v. 1. CONCEIT.

So sensible
Seemeth their conference, their conceits have wings
Fleeter than arrows, bullets, wind, thought, swifter things.

L. L. v.

2. CONCEIT,-continued.

Conceit in weakest bodies strongest works. H. iii. 4.
Indeed, without an oath, I'll make an end on't. H. iv. 5.

O most lame and impotent conclusion !

0. ii. 1. But then there is no consonancy in the sequel. T. N ii. 5. CONDESCENSION.

I extend my hand to him thus, quenching my familiar

smile with an austere regard of controul. Ť. N. ii. 5. CONFERENCE, LEARNED. I'll talk a word with this same learned Theban.

K. L. iii 4

As gentle and as jocund as to jest,
Go I to fight: Truth has a quiet breast. R. II. i. 3.

Is not this a strange fellow, my lord ? that so confidently
seems to undertake this business, which he knows is not to
be done; damns himself to do, and dares better be damn'd
than to do it.

A.W. üi. 6.

They brought one Punch: a hungry lean-fac'd villain,
A mere anatomy, a mountebank,
A thread-bare juggler, a fortune-teller ;
A needy, hollow-ey'd, sharp-looking wretch,
A living dead man: this pernicious slave,
Forsooth, took on him as a conjuror;
And, gazing in mine eyes, feeling my pulse,
And with no face, as 'twere, out-facing me,
Cried out, I was possess'd.

C. E. v. 1.
Why, this is to have a name in great men's fellowship.

A. C. ii. 7.

Before him Ho carries noise, and behind him he leaves tears. C. ii. 1. A conqueror and afеar'd to speak!

L. L. v. 2.

Truly to speak, Sir, and with no addition,
We go to gain a little patch of ground,
That hath in it no profit but the name.

H. iv. 4.

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I'll teach you how you shall arraign your conscience,
And try your penitence, if it be sound,
Or hollowly put on.

M. M. ii. 3.
Go to your bosom;
Knock there; and ask your heart what it doth know.

M. M. ii. 2.
Who has a breast so pure,
But some uncleanly apprehensions
Keep leets and law-days, and in sessions sit
With meditations lawful?

0. iii. 3.
What stronger breast-plate than a heart untainted ?
Thrice is he arm'd that hath his quarrel just;
And he but naked though locked up in steel,
Whose conscience with injustice is corrupted.

H. VI. PT. II. iii. 2.
I feel within me
A peace above all earthly dignities,
A still and quiet conscience.

H. VIII. ii. 2 You shall see, anon ; 'tis a knavish piece of work ; but what of that? Your majesty, and we that have free souls, it touches us not: Let the galld jade wince, our withers are unwrung.

H, iii. 2.
Why, let the stricken deer go weep,

The hart ungalled play;
For some must watch, while some must sleep;
Thus runs the world away.

H. iii. 2.
I'll observe his looks ;
I'll tent him to the quick; if he do blench,
I know my course.

H. ii. 2. I'll not meddle with it, it is a dangerous thing, it makes a man a coward; a man cannot steal, but it accuseth him; a man cannot swear, but it checks him; a man cannot lie with a neighbour's wife, but it detects him: 'Tis a blushing shame-fac'd spirit, that mutinies in a man's bosom ; it fills one full of obstacles : it made me once restore a purse of gold, that by chance I found; it beggars any man that keeps it; it is turned out of all towns and cities for a dangerous thing.

R. III. i. 4.
My conscience hath a thousand several tongues,
And every tongue brings in a several tale ;
And every tale condemns me for a villain. R. III. v. 3.
How is't with me when every noise appals me? M. ii. 2.


CONSCIENCE, Guilty,—continued.

Suspicion always haunts the guilty mind;
The thief doth fear each bush an officer.

H.VI. PT. III. v. 6.

How smart
A lash that speech doth give my conscience ! H. ii. 1.
Thou turn’st mine eyes into my very soul ;
And there I see such black and grained spots
As will not leave their tinct.

H. iii. 4.
Methought the billows spoke and told me of it;
The winds did sing it to me; and the thunder,
That deep and dreadful organ-pipe, pronounc'd
The name of Prosper ; it did bass my trespass,
Therefore my son i' th' ooze is bedded.

T. ii. 2.
Soft; I did but dream,
0, coward conscience, how dost thou affright me!

R. III. v. 3.
With clog of conscience and sour melancholy. R. II. v. 6.
Not so sick, my lord,
As she is troubled with thick-coming fancies,
That keep her from her rest.

M. v. 3.
Canst thou not minister to a mind diseas'd;
Pluck from the memory a rooted sorrow;
Raze out the written troubles of the brain ;
And with some sweet oblivious antidote,
Cleanse the foul bosom of that perilous stuff,
Which weighs upon the heart?'

M. v. 3.

If it were a kybe,
'Twould put me to my slipper; but I feel not
This deity in my bosom: twenty consciences,
That stand 'twixt me and Milan, candied be they,
And melt, ere they molest.

T. ii. 1.
Let not our babbling dreams affright our souls ;
Conscience is but a word that cowards use,

Devis'd at first, to keep the strong in awe. R. III. v. 3. CONSPIRACY.



here do snoring lie
Open-ey'd conspiracy

His time doth take :
If of life you keep a care,
Shake off slumber, and beware :
Awake! Awake!

T. ii. 2,


O conspiracy!
Sham’st thou to show thy dangerous brow by night,
When evils are most free? O, then, by day,
Where wilt thou find a cavern dark enough
To mask thy monstrous visage ? Seek none, conspiracy,
Hide it in smiles and affability:
For if thou path thy native semblance on,
Not Erebus itself were dim enough
To hide thee from prevention.

J. C. ii. 1.
It is a purpos'd thing, and grows by plot,
To curb the will of the nobility :-
Suffer it, and live with such as cannot rule
And never will be rul'd.

C.iii. 1. CONSTANCY (See also FIDELITY).

The fineness of which metal is not found
In fortune's love ; for then, the bold and coward,
The wise and fool, the artist and unread,
The hard and soft, seem all affin'd and kin;
But in the wind and tempest of her frown,
Distinction, with a broad and powerful fan,
Puffing at all, winnows the light away;
And what hath mass, or matter, by itself
Lies, rich in virtue, and unmingled.

T.C. i. 3.
Master, go on; and I will follow thee,
To the last gasp, with truth and loyalty. A. Y. ii. 3.

Time, force, and death,
Do to this body what extremes you can;
But the strong base and building of my love
Is as the very centre of the earth,
Drawing all things to it.

T.C. iv. 2.
Now from head to foot,
I am marble constant; now the fleeting moon
No planet is of mine.

A.C. v. 2.
But I am constant as the northern star,
Of whose true fix'd, and vesting quality,
There is no fellow in the firmament.

J.C. iii. 1.

Here I kneel.
If e'er my wish did trespass 'gainst his love,
Either in discourse, in thought, or actual deed ;
Or that mine eyes, mine ears, or any sense,
Delighted them in any other form;
Or that I do not yet, and ever did,
And ever will,-though he do shake me off

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