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Owes, owns; I. ii. 407.

Own, "no man was his o.," i.e., "master of himself, in his senses"; V. i. 213.

Painful, laborious; III. i. 1. Pains, tasks; I. ii. 242. Paphos, a city in Cyprus, one of the favourite seats of Venus; IV. i. 93. Pass, thrust (a term of fencing), sally; IV. i. 244.

Passion, suffering, grief; I. ii. 392. Passion, to feel pain or sorrow; V.

i. 24.

Patch, fool, jester; III. ii. 71. Pate," pass of pate"="sally of wit"; IV. i. 244. Paunch, run through the paunch; III. ii. 98. Pay, repay; "to pay home ="to repay to the utmost"; V. i. 70. Pertly, briskly; IV. i. 58. Piece, "perfect specimen"; I. ii. 56. Pied, motley-coated; III. ii. 71. Pig-nuts, earth-nuts; II. ii. 172. Pioned, (?) "overgrown with marsh marigold" (still called "peony "in the neighbourhood of Stratford); IV. i. 64 (cf. Note).

Plantation, colonisation; interpreted by Antonio in the ordinary sense; II. i. 143. Play, act the part of; "play the men," i.e., behave like men; I. i.

10.

Point, detail; "to point," in every detail; I. ii. 194. Pole-clipt, with poles clipt, or embraced, by the vines; IV. i. 68. Poor-John, a cant name for hake salted and dried; II. ii. 28. Premises, conditions; I. ii. 123. Presented, represented; IV. i. 167. Presently, immediately; I. ii. 125; IV. i. 42.

Princess' (Ff. princesse), princesses; I. ii. 173.

Profess, to make it one's business; II. i. 236.

Profit, to profit; I. ii. 172. Provision, foresight; I. ii. 28. Purchased, acquired, won; IV. i. 14. Putter-out, "p. of five for one," one who invests, puts out, a sum of money before leaving home, on condition of receiving five times the amount on his return, i.c., "at the rate of five for one," (f.

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put forth some five thousand pounds to be paid me, five for one, upon the return of myself, my wife, and my dog from the Turk's court at Constantinople"; E. Man out of His Humour, II. i.); III. iii. 48.

Quaint, adroit, trim, excellent; I. ii. 317.

Quality, skill; I. ii. 193.
Quick, living, fresh; III. ii. 75.
Quickens, gives life to; III. i. 6.

Rabble, company, crowd (not used
slightingly); IV. i. 37.
Race, breed; I. ii. 358.
Rack, floating cloud; IV. i. 156.
Rate, estimation; I. ii. 92; reckon-
ing; II. i. 109.

Razorable, ready for shaving; II. i. 250.

Rear, raise; II. i. 295. Reason, what is reasonable; III. ii. 128. Reasonable, "reasonable shore," i.e., "shore of reason"; V. i. 81. Recover, restore; II. ii. 71, 79, 97. Reeling-ripe, in a state of intoxica

tion sufficiently advanced for reeling"; V. i. 279.

Release, "till your release" = till you release them; V. i. 11. Remember, commemorate; I. ii. 405; remind; I. ii. 243. Remembrance, the faculty of remembering; II. i. 232. Remorse, pity; V. i. 76. Requit, requited; III. iii. 71. Resolve, explain to; V. i. 248. Rid, destroy; I. ii. 364.

Room, sea-room; I. i. 8. Rounded, "the whole round of life has its beginning and end in a sleep"; IV. i. 158.

Sack, a name applied to certain white
wines of Spain; II. ii. 126.
Sanctimonious, holy; IV. i. 16.
Sans, without; I. ii. 97.
Scamels; folio reading, here changed
to "seamews"; cf. Notes; II. ii.
176.

Scandal'd, scandalous; IV. i. 90.
Securing, guarding; II. i. 310.
Sedged, made of sedges; IV. i. 129.
Sense, feelings; II. i. 107.
Sensible, sensitive; II. i. 173.
Setebos, the god of Sycorax (said to
be the chief god of the Patagon-
ians); I. ii. 373; V. i. 261.
Sets off, i.e., shows to the best ad-
vantage; III. i. 2.
Several, separate; III. i. 42.
Shak'd, shook; II. i. 319.
Shroud, take shelter; II. ii. 42.

Siege, stool, excrement; II. ii. 110. Single, (1) solitary, (2) feeble; I. ii. 432.

Skilless, ignorant; III. i. 53.

Sociable, companionable, being in
close sympathy; V. i. 63.
Something, somewhat; I. ii. 414.
Sometime, sometimes; I. ii. 198.
Sore, (used quibblingly); V. i. 288.
Sort, possibly a punning allusion to
"sort"="lot"; II. i. 104.
Sot, fool; III. ii. 101.
Soundly, thoroughly, smartly; II. ii.

81.

South-west, a south-west," i.c., a south-west wind (charged with the noxious breath of the GulfStream); I. ii. 323. Speak, to proclaim; II. i. 8. Sphere, orbit; II. i. 183. Spoon, "long spoon," an allusion to

old proverb that he must have a long spoon that must eat with the devil"; II, ii. 103.

Spiriting, the service done by a sprite; I. ii. 298.

Spurs, spreading roots; V. i. 47. Stain, to disfigure; I. ii. 414. Standard, standard-bearer, ensign; III. ii. 18; (quibble on "standard" and stander "); III. ii. 19. Standing, "standing water' i.c., water neither ebbing nor flowing; II. i. 221.

Steaded, stood in good stead; I. ii. 165. Still-closing, constantly closing

again; III. iii. 64.

Still-vexed, ever troubled; I. ii. 229. Stock-fish, dried cod; III. ii. 79. Stomach, courage, I. ii. 157; appetite, inclination; II. i. 107.

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Stover, fodder for cattle; IV. i. 63. Strange, rare; III. iii. 87. Strangely, wonderfully; IV. i. 7. Study, to give thought and attention to, to wonder; II. i. 81. Substitution, deputyship; I. ii. 103. Subtilties, the word "subtilty' was borrowed from the language of cookery, and denoted a device in pastry, hence "illusion"; V. i. 124. Sudden, swift; II. i. 306. Suffered, i.e., suffered death; II. ii. 38. Suggestion, prompting, hint (f. villainy); II. i. 288. Sustaining, bearing (them) up; I. ii. 218. Swabber, one who sweeps or swabs the deck of a ship; II. ii. 48.

Tabor

and pipe, from Brit. Mus. MSS., Add. 12228.

Tabor, a small drum used for festivities; IV. i. 175.

Taborer, a player on a tabor; III. | Trifle, phantom; V. i. 112.

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Troll, run glibly over (perhaps

"sing irregularly "); III. ii. 126. Twilled (?) covered with reeds or sedges; IV. i. 64. (cf. Note). Twink, a twinkling; IV. i. 43.

Under the line, probably a term in tennis; "to strike (the ball) under the line"="to lose the game"; IV. i. 236, cf. Note and Line.

Undergoing, enduring; I. ii. 157. Unicorn (with allusion to its proverbial ferocity); III. iii. 22.

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MSS. Brit. Mus., Add. 11390. Unstanched, incontinent; I. i. 48. Up-staring, standing on end; I. ii.

213. Urchins, hedgehogs, hobgoblins; I. ii. 326.

Urchin-shows, elfin apparitions; II. ii. 5.

Use, to be accustomed; II. i. 175.

Vanity, illusion; IV. i. 41. Vast, silent void, or vacancy (of night); I. ii. 327. Verily, true; II. i. 321. Virgin-knot; alluding to the girdle worn by maidens in ancient times; IV. i. 15.

Visitation, affliction (as of a plague); III. i. 32.

Visitor, priestly visitant, "consolator"; II. i. 11.

Vouched, warranted; II. i. 60.

Waist, the part of a ship between

the quarter-deck and the forecastle; I. ii. 197. Wallets of flesh, alluding to the strange appearance of the goitre (f. "dew-lapped").

A Tyrolese peasant with a goitre [(from a sketch by G. Herring) Knight].

Ward, attitude of defence; I. ii. 471. Weather, storm; I. i. 37. Weather-fends, defends from the weather; V. i. 10. Weighed, considered, pondered; II. i. 1 30.

Wench, (used as a term of endearment); I. ii. 139, 412. Wezand, windpipe; III. ii. 99.

When (an exclamation of impatience); I. ii. 316.

While-ere, short time since; III. ii.

127.

Whist, hushed, silent; I. ii. 379.
Wicked, baneful; I. ii. 321.
Wide-chapped, opening the mouth
wide; I. i. 56.

Windring (not found elsewhere) (?) winding " or "wandering";

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IV. i. 128.

Wink, the act of closing the eye, II. i. 285; (a short distance measured by a "wink"; II. i. 242). Wink, to close the eyes; II. i. 216. Wisest, "after the wisest,' i.e., "in the wisest fashion"; II. ii. 77. Woe, sorry; V. i. 139. Works, affects; IV. i. 144. Wound, twined about; II. ii. 1 Wrangle, contend, quarrel; V. i.

13.

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Projected from an engraving in The Country Housewife's Garden (1617).

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Notes.

I. i. 68. long heath, brown furze;' so the folios; Hanmer's emendation has been generally accepted:-'ling, heath, broom, furze.'

I. ii. 24.

my magic garment:' the magician's mantle, circle, and book (ep. Act V.) are well illustrated by the following woodcut:

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From the History of Doctor John Faustus (1664).

I. ii. 100. Who having into truth;' into,' used in the sense of 'unto,' and so emended in most editions; the sentence though very involved is intelligible without any alteration; into truth' depends upon a sinner'; and 'it' refers vaguely to his own lie'; to credit'=' as to credit.' I. ii. 169. Now I arise;' probably derived from astrology; star is in the ascendant;' it should be noted that the stage direction 'Resumes his mantle' is not in the folios.

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now my

I. ii. 266. for one thing she did;' Shakespeare does not tell us what he refers to here; perhaps he merely added the point in order to account for her preservation, or the incident may have been mentioned in his original. I am, however, strongly inclined to suggest that there is no mystery about the passage; the one thing she did' probably anticipates hither brought with child'; for that reason alone her life was spared.

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I. ii. 333.stroakst me and made,' so Folios; Rowe, strokedst me and madest,' so Camb. Ed. and Mod. Edd. generally.

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I. II. 334. Water with berries in't;' Mr W. G. Gosling quotes the following striking parallel from Strachey's Narrative :-"They are full of shaws of goodly cedars. . . The berries whereof our men straining, and letting stand some three or four daies, made a kind of pleasant drink."

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