John Bartlett.

A new and complete concordance, or verbal index to words, phrases & passages in the dramatic works of Shakespeare, with a supplementary concordance to the poems (Volume 2) online

. (page 275 of 531)
Online LibraryJohn BartlettA new and complete concordance, or verbal index to words, phrases & passages in the dramatic works of Shakespeare, with a supplementary concordance to the poems (Volume 2) → online text (page 275 of 531)
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ilate .



2 //n. VI. iii 1

3 Hen. VI. iv 1



If thuu speak'st fuls,. Upon the next tree shalt thou hang alne . . V6 38

With my sword 1 11 prove the lie thon speak at . . . '

Tl on "Lk'st In belter phrase and matter than thou dnls , . I" v b 7

!



, . J 67

*



1 66

.4

4 , ^

'



Thosyan
Thon speak'st like him's untutor'd to repeat



ll,s UUlo speaking shows



d love but small



Follow not ; I'll nave no speaking : I will have my bond Jli
' t me see it ; for mine eye, While 1 was speaking, oft was I



l to



y g



What sav yon, sir? I am slient for speaking to you . . T.N |*l iv
The siUmce of en of pure innocence Persuades when speaking falls I . 2W. 11
We three are but thyself; and speaking so, Thy words arenas

thoughts ; therefore, be bold . . J " i

O I am press'd to death through want of speaking I >

ffS^i^aif^^ thought-flattery \



Bdworo .

Therefore, to speak, and to avoid the first, And then, in
to incur the last, Definitively thus I answer you .



2 112

2 42

1 =75
4 72
4 7



WithThirsp" cuT^L vaiV-o, that 'you 'o'ers'tcp iiot the n' 011 ^^ m 2
For'' special 'reasons;' Which ,'nay to you, perhaps, seem much ^ ^

Thero's'a'special providence in the fall of a sparrow . ; p ,,' r iv6

The queen on special cause is here, Her army is moved on . OTlv e

liaise some special officers of night . . .' ,' t ; s

Your special mandate for the state-aflairs Hath hither brought . o

There he dropp'd it for a special purpose Which wrought to his desm . ^ v .
Specially. By virtue specially to bo achieved . . . -<<!/

To labour and ellect on., Ihing ?'"/. ; bo ' UIld ' .' L . i,. I ' s ( ii 1
V^theivlo'e drawn between us . . . T. of Shrew ii 1

Jastersy^o'not "forget to specify, when time and l' la ^"jj^ y j
'se'rvcthatlan.anass . j^. ,/ K ta il 2 i !

She specifyWhore is the best and safest passage in V ^J,|^ !|j J

II 'Hunc'ird Y Yes 1 warrant ; siieelonsly onu of them . ^ iv &

But'wIwt'sald'jaquMi Did he not moralize this spectacle ? As Y. Like It jl 1
Sprove a a! 1 ea^^oodshed U but 9 S jest, Exan.p'led by tli'is ^1^ jy g

AnTbKIne e ey P es C b e e P packmg with'my tort ImUallTthe. blind and

dusky spectacles, For losing ken . " _ iv j

W^ttura^n'uay^eBiar-beS^y^erufnan, And seek for sorrow with

T h' P i rthrin, The saddest spectacle that e'er I view'., \ 8 Hen. VI. \ 1
O piteous spectacle I O bloody tunes I ... - - - ^
What a pair of spectacles is here I . . - - ' r^Szomaivl

ii.it 11 ^"- ' r , . ].,: anAnf^a/ilaa . UOTHMOTHW 1 *



231
219
183

7 2
322
20

121

>6 5
127

78

264

137
21

"3



"-
i6j

67

2?



C.sar.^0 wofu,' day,-6 traitors,



2



s= *

For S trne'word, a blister I and eich false Be as a cauterizing to the
root o' the tongue. Consuming it with. speaking I .



an L,s 6 y i 2 60

LigarinTdoth bear cLar hard, Who rated him for speaking well of .. ^ ^ 6
My HiTnTlso speaking Was tliis'npnn myself . ' J?S? iv8l3

"kii iSrSfei i-ffMtfatoT^^ -

^^^^

sS^T^ 8 - ^r; ; ^

So c? soulf!-?"^ 1 s,Wk in,. \ So speaking as I think, I die

He's speaking now, Or murmuring Where ' my serpent o^j ^ i 6 , 4

The snatches in his voice, And burst of speaking, were as his i CyMinc iv 2 .06
Or senseless speaking or a speaking such As sense cannot untie . . . v * M
Will think me speaking, though I swear to silence . . . ' '

Spear. Pierced to the soul with slander's venom . spear . . SfcJUwd
O, sit my husband's wrongs on Hereford's spear ! .



if^SlfnS^^ecUsso
SpeotaSei" The bleared sights Are spectacled to see him . Cto-MaMg. j|

specUitorship, and crueller in sunermg . . . ' ,J ' iv

S u-^;, KnKK^uTfftravell'd ' M. -| iii
Tllou hast o spec illation in those eyes Which thou dost glare wiUl

The spies and speculations Intelligent of our slnlo . . .






"J \

i



Rppd with spavins, rayed with the yellows . - - l-J
We tlurn are niarri.al, but you two am spoil - ;,
I have look',1 on thousands, who have sped the better By my rogar.1
How I have sped among the clergymen .



v o ,85



s sped to France



j J I/...
lamsped^L .....



SPEECH



1443



SPEED



Speech. I am the best of them th.it speak this speech . . Tempest \ 2 429
My father's of a better nature, sir, Than he appears by speech . .12 497
His backward voice is to utter foul speeches and to detract . . . II 2 96
Would seem in me to affect speech and discourse . . Meas. for Mma. i 1 4
I do bond my speech To one that can my part in him advertise . .1141

Give me leave To have free speech with you i 1 78

With most painful feeling of thy speech i 2 38

It drawn something near to the speech wo had to such a purpose . . i 2 79

1 would Ity mid by havo some- speech with you iii 1 155

Thorp was some speech of mnrrmgo Ui'twlxt mysolf and her . . . v 1 217

Oiio thnfc luth apoko most villonouB apooclics v 1 265

Did not I pluck thee by the nose for thy speeches ? . . . , v 1 343
First he did praise my beauty, then my speech . . Com. of Errors iv 2 15
Runs not this speech like iron through your blood? . . Much Ado v 1 252
Deserve well at my hands by helping me to the speech of Beatrice . v 2 3

A better speech was never spoke before L. L. Lost v 2 no

To their penn'd speech render we no grace v 2 147

Construe my speeches better, if you may v 2 341

Never will I trust to speeches ponn'd v 2 402

When you have spoken your speech, outer into that brake M. N. Dream iii 1 77
Ilia speech was like a tangled chain ; nothing impaired, but all

disordered vl 125

Without more speech, my lord, You must bo gono . . Mer. of Venice ii 9 7
Therein suits His folly to the mettle of my speech . As Y. Like, It ii 7 82

Blow In npnccli, yet flxvrotns Hprlng-tlmo llmvm'8 . , T. ofShrcwtt 1 348

\Vhmn did you nl.ndy all thin goodly npnpch? Hi 264

Ho rlnM-k'd for sMrm-o Hut nm-nr tnx'd for speech . . . All's H'rM 1 1 77
Ho in approof livos not his epitaph As in your royal speech . , .1251
I do know him well, and common speech Gives hint a worthy pass , ii 5 57

Only ho desires Some private speech with yon ii 6 62

Vanquish 'd thereto by the fair grace and speech Of the poor suppliant . v 8 133

Thy speech serves for authority T. Night I 2 20

I would be loath to cast away my speech i 6 184

Give me modest assurance if you be the lady of the house, that I may

proceed in my speech . . ... 1 5 193

But this Is from my commission : I will on with my speech in your

praise i 5 202

My fortunes having cast me on your niece givo me this prerogative of

speech ii 5 79

Put strange speech upon me : I know not what 'twas but distraction . v 1 70
Her without-door form, Which on myjfaith deserves high speech W. Tale ii 1 70
You have made fault I' the boldness of your speech . . . . iii 2 219
And gasping to begin some speech, her eyes Became two spouts . . iii 3 2^
You know your father's temper : at this time He will allow no speech . iv 4 479
He shall know within this hour, if I may come to the speech of him . iv 4 786
When J shall see this gentleman, thy speeches Will bring me to consider

that which may Unfurnish me of reason v 1 121

There was speech in their dumbness language in their very gesture . v 2 14
Heaven be the record to my speech I .... RicJiard II, i 1 30
Curbs mo From giving reins and spurs to my free speech . . , i 1 55

Free speech and fearless I to thee allow i 1 123

' Pardun' should be the first word of thy speech v 3 114

Here is my leg. And here is my speech 1 Hen. IV. ii 4 428

In speecli, in gait, In diet, ... He was the mark . . .2 Hen. IV. ii 3 28
Unto your grace do I in chief address The substance of my speech . iv 1 32
Wherefore do you so ill translate yourself Out of the speech of peace? . iv 1 48
But for my tears, The moist impediments unto my speech . . . iv 5 140
My lungs are wasted so That strength of speech is utterly denied me . iv 5 218

First my fear ; then my courtesy ; last my speech Bpil. 2

If you look for a good speech now, you undo me Epil. 4

And my speech entreats That I may know the lot . . . Jten. V. v 2 64
What should I say? his dneds cxrood nil speech . . .1 Jfcn. VI. i 1 15

Klsn ne'nr rould ho so long protract bin Bpner.h 12 120

Though thy speech doth fall, Ono oyo thou hunt, to look to heaven for

gram I 4 8a

I with suddou and extniuporril speech Purpose to answer . . . HI 1 6
Her gr.ico hi speech, Her words y-clad with wisdom's majesty 2 Hen. VI. \ 1 32
Tis imb my speeches that you do misliko, But 'tis my presence . i 1 140

I '11 have thy head for this thy traitor's speech i 3 197

And the offender granted scope of speech iii 1 176

In face, in gait, in speech, he doth resemble iii 1 373

On thy kneo Make thee beg pardon for thy passed speech . . , iii 2 221

Let this my sword report what speech forbears iv 10 57

For this one speech Lord Hastings well deserves To have the heir of

the Lord Hungerford 3 Hen. VI. iv 1 47

I'll hear no more : die, prophet, in thy speech v (5 57

I will bo mild and gentle in my speech .... Richard III. iv 4 160
Whrii we, Almost, with ravish'd listening, could not find His hour of

speecli a minute Hen, nil, i 2 121

It was usual with him, every day It would infect his speech . . i 2 133
Did of mo demand What was the speech among the Londoners Concern-
ing the French journey 12 154

On certain speeches utter'd By the Bishop of Bayonne . . . . ii 4 171
Applause and approbation . . . I give to both your speeches T. and C. i 3 62
Excitements to the field, or speech for truce, Success or loss . . i 3 182

Give pardon to my speech : Therefore 'tis meet Achilles meet not Hector i 3 357
After so many hours, lives, speeches spent, Thus once again says Nestor ii 2 i
Should not our father Bear the great sway of his affairs with reasons,

Because your speech hath none that tells him so? . . . . ii 2 36

Witness the process of your speech iv 1 8

No, 'tis his kind of speech : ho did not mock ns Coriolanus ii 8 169

Tell mo of corn 1 This was my speech, and I will speak 't again . . iii 1 62

All's in anger. Only fair speech iii 2 96

Thrust thoso reproachful speeches down hw throat T, Antlron. ii 1 55
Whnte'er I forgo , . . , Do you uphold and maintain In your speeches . v 2 72
Shall this npnncli bo spoko for our excuse? Or shall wo on? Rom. au<l Jitl. i 4 i
Mark him and write his speeches In thoir books J. Ccvsar 1 2 i?6

You shall not in your funeral unroch blame ns, But speak all good . iii 1 245
You shall speak In the same pulpit whereto I am going, After my speech iii 1 251
Do grace to Caesar's corpse, and grace his speech Tending to Ciesar's

glories iii 2 62

Action, nor utterance, nor the power of speech, To stir men's blood . iii 2 226
You know that you are Brutus that speak this, Or, by the gods, this

speech were elso your last iv 3 14

As upon thro, Macbeth, their speeches shine Macbeth iii 1 7

Have you consider'd of my speeches? iii 1 76

My former speeches have but hit your thoughts, Which can interpret

further iii G i

He knows thy thought : Hear his speech, but say thon nought . . iv 1 70
Be not a niggard of your speech : how goes 't? iv 3 180



Speech. Having no witness to confirm my speech . . . Macbeth v 1 21
If thy speech be sooth, I care not if thou dost for me as much . . v 6 40
And hath given countenance to his speech, my lord, With almost all the

holy vows of heaven Hamlet i 3 113

We'll have a speech straight: come-, give us a taste of your quality;

come, a passionate speech. What speech, my lord? * . . il 2 451
I heard thee speak me a speecli once, but it was never acted . . . ii 2 454
Ono speech in it I chiefly loved : 'twas /Kneas' talo to Dido . . . ii 2 467
You could, for a need, study a speech of some dozen or sixteen lines? . it 2 566
llo would drown the stngo with tours And cleave tho general ear with

horrid speech 11 2 589

How smart a lush that speech dotli give my conscience 1 . . . iii 1 50
Speak the speech, I pray you, as I pronounced it to you, trippingly . iii 2 i
If his occulted guilt Do not itself unkennel in one speech .^ . . iii 2 86
'Tis meet that some more audience than a mother, Since nature makes

them partial, should o'erhear The speech, of vantage . . . iii 3 ^
A knavish speech sleeps in a foolish ear iv 2



Her speech is nothing, Yetthounshaped use of it doth move Tho hearers iv 6
Wants not buzzers to infect his ear With pestilent speeches . . . iv 5



I have a speech of lire, that fain would blaze, But that this folly douts it iv 7 191
Strengthen your patience in our last night's speech . . . . v 317
A Jove that makes breath poor, and speech unable .... Lear i 61
Mend your speech a little, Lest it may mar your fortunes ... I

Your largo speeches may your deeds approve i

If hut as well I other accents borrow, Tlmt can my speech defuse . . I
Slrmh, I'll teach then a spooeh. Do. Murk If-, muii'lo . . . .14 128

With curst speech I threaton'd to discover him Jl 1 67

Smile you my speeches, as I worn a fool? 11 2 88

Wear this ; spare speech ; Decline your head : this kiss . . . . Iv 2 21

If e'er your grace had speech with man so poor v 1 38

If my speecli ofibnd a noblo heart, Thy arm may do theo justice . . v 3 127
This speech of yours hath moved me, And shall perchance do good . v 3 199
Rude am I in my speech, And little bless'd with the soft phrase of peace

Othello i 8 8 1
Alas, she 1ms no speech. In faith, too much; I find it still, when I

have list to sleep fi 1 103

With your earliest Let me have speech with you ii 3 8

lago, can inform you, While I spare speech, which something now

offends me ii 8 199

Montano and myself being in speech, There comes a fellow crying out . ii 3 225
Tell her there's one Cassio entreats her a little favour of speech . . iii 1 29
Loves company, Is free of speech, sings, plays, and dances well . . iii 3 185
I am to pray you not U> strain my speech To grosser issues . . . iii 3 218
My speech should fall into such vilo success As my thoughts aim not at iii 3 222
And stood within the blank of his displeasure For my free speech ! . iii 4 129
And his own courses will denote him so That I may save my speech . iv 1 291

Upon my knees, what doth your speech import? iv 2 31

His speech sticks in my heart. Mine ear must pluck it thonco A.andC. i 5 41

Entreat your captain To soft and gentle speech ii 2 3

Your speech is passion : But, pray you, stir no embers up . . . ii 2 12
I do not much dislike tho matter, but Tho manner of his speech . . ii 2 114
If he misliko My speecli and what is done, tell him he has Hipparchus,

my enfranched bondman iii 13 148

I am the master of my speeches, and would undergo what's spoken Cymb. i 4 152
Strikes life into my speech and shows much more His own conceiving . iii 3 97
Forbear sharp speeches to her : she's a lady So tender of rebukes . . HI 6 39
He on the ground, my speech of insultment ended on his dead body . iii 5 145
I must, For mine own part, unfold a dangerous speech . . . . v 6 313
What's dumb in show I'll plain with speech . . . Pericles iii Gower 14
Had I brought hither a corrupted mind. Thy speech had altor'd it . iv 6 112
Who starves the ears she feeds, ami makes them hungry, Tho more sho

gives them speech v 1 114

SpoeohlosB. In hnr youth ThorolHapronnnndspoec-hlonHdinlept M.fnrMA 2 188
You have a double tongue within your mask, And would afl'ord my

speechless vizard half L, L. /,<v( v 2 24^1

From day to day Visit tho Bpoochlesa sick v 2 861

Sometimes from her oyes I did receive fair speechless messages M. ofV.i 1 164

I loft him almost speechless- A'. John v 6 24

What is thy sentence then but speechless death? . . Richard II. i 3 172
Dismissal me Thus, with his speechless hand .... Coriolanus v 1 67
Speechless complainer, I will learn thy thought . . T. Andran. iii 2 39
Ho fell down in the market-place, and foamed at mouth, and wns

speechless J. Cfvaar i 2 255

The bold winds speechless and the orb below As hush as death Hamlet, ii 2 507

His fortunes all lie speechless and his name Is at last gasp . Cymbeline i 6 52

Tell thee, with speechless tongues and semblance palo . . Pericles i 1 36

Speed. As thou lovest thy life, make speed from hence . T. G. of Ver, iii 1 169

There; ami Saint Nicholas bo thy speed I iii 1 301

Heaven it knows, I would not have him speed iv 4 112

Come you to me at night ; you shall know how I speed . Mer. H'tirs ii 2 278
May be he tells you true. No, heaven so speed mo in my time to come I iii 4 12
Come to mo at your convenient leisure, and you shall know how I sprcd iii 5 137
Dispose of her To some more fitter place, and that with speed jlf./or Jlf. ii 2 17
Your best appointment make with speed ; To-morrow you set on . . iii 1 60

I '11 make all speed iv 3 109

Was carried with more- speed before the wind . . . Com. of Errors i 1 no
I would my horse had the speed of your tongue . . . Much Ado i 1 142

Hymen now with luckier issue speed's v 3 32

Your wit's too hot, it speeds too fast, 'twill tiro . . . L. /,. Lost ii 1 120
The extreme parts of time extremely forms All causes to tho purpose of

his speed v 2 751

Go with speed To some forlorn and naked hermltngo . . . . v 2 804
God speed fair Helena I whithrr away? . . . . M. N. Drrnwii 1 180
Tho mild hind Makes speed to ratoh tho tiger; bootless speed, When

rowanllco pursues and valour NioH II 1 23}

Told him ho would mako some speed Of II!H return . , Mcr. rtf Venice \\ 8 37
UHO thou all tho endeavour ofn nmn In Hpncd to Padua . . . . Hi 4 49

Bring them, I pray theo, with Imagined Hpeed HI 4 52

Madam, I go with all convenient speed iii 4 56

Praying for our husbands' healths, Which speed, wo hope, tho better . v 1 115
Now Hercules bo thy speed, young man 1 . . . . As Y. Like It 1 2 222
Though Paris came in hnpn to speed alone . . . .T. of Shrew i 2 247
Wi-11 mayst thou woo, and happy be thy speed I . . . . . ii 1 139
How speed you with my daughter? How but well, sir? how but well?

It were impossible I should speed amiss ii 1 283

With the swiftest wing of sjwod AlVt Well iii 2 76

O you leaden messengers, That ride upon the violent speed of fire . iii 2 112
And hope I may that she, Hearing so much, will speed her foot again . iii 4 37

A worthy exploit : if you speed well in it iii 6 72

Which, if it speed, Is wicked meaning in a lawful deed .... iii 7 44



SPKED



1444



SPEND



Speed. I will come after you with what good speed Our means will muko

us means .......... -4"'* H'cM y 1 34

Kpeeds from me AIM! So leaves me to consider what is breeding W. Tale i 2 373
Their spued I Tilth been beyond account. Twenty three days They have

been absent : 'tis good speed ........ ii 3 197

Your son, with more conceit and fenr Of the queen's speed, is gone . iii 2 146
Blossom, speed thee well 1 There lie, and there thy character . . iii 3 46
Ami with speed so pace To speak of Perdita ...... iv 1 23

Fortune speed us ! Thus we set on . . . The swifter speed the better iv 4 681
That 'once, 1 I see by your good lather's speed, Will come on very slowly y 1 210
Wn nmsl. speed For Franco, lor Franco ..... A'. John i 1 178

Forwoariea in this* action of swift speed ....... ii 1 233

Spood then, to take advantage of the Held ...... ii 1 297

So hot a spued with such advice disposed, Such temperate order . . iii 4 11
Thci copy of ymir H|mml In Irurn'il by thum ...... iv 2 113

Withhold thy bpood, dreadful occaeion 1 ....... Iv 2 135

The spirit of the limo shall teach mo. speed ...... iv 2 176

Hour a way tliat child And follow me with speed ..... iv 3 157

O, I am scalded with my violent motion. And Hplecn of speed I . y 7 50

Hid him ah, whatY With all good speed at 1'lashy visit mo liichard II. i 2 66
A brace of draymen bid God sj>et}d him well ...... i 4 32

With all swift speed yon must away to France ..... y 1 54

Come yourself with speed to us again ; For more is to he said 1 Hen,. IV. i 1 105
Tis no little reason bids us speed, To save our heads . . . i 3 283

He that rides at high speed and with his pistol kills a sparrow flying . ii 4 379
Good manners be your speed 1 ......... iii 1 190

Thy louknaro full of speed. So hath the business that I come to speak of iii 2 162
With all speed You shall havo your desires with interest . . . iv 3 48
And, U prevent tlm worst. Hir Michael, speed ..... iv 4 35

Arm. arm with spend : ami, fellows, soldiors, friends, Duller consider . v *2 76
Itrnd y.m with your dearest speed ........ v ft 36

Ciimo spurring hard A gentleman, almost forspent with speed 2 I It-n. 7C. 1 1 37
As the thing llmt't* heavy in Hsu If Upon enforcement Hies with greatest

speed ... . ........ II 120

Make friends with speed : Never so fnw, and never yet more need . i 1 214
O'er-read these letters. Ami well consider of them : make good speed . iii 1 3
These griefs shall bn with speed redress'd ...... iv 2 59

You shall bear to comfort him, And we with sober speed will follow you iv 3 86
Dispatch us with all speed ....... Hen. V. ii 4 141

Speed him hence : Let him greet England with our sharp defiance . iii 5 36
Bestow yourself with bpeed ......... iv 3 68

Let me see, what then t Saint Denis bo my speed ! . . . . v 2 194

God speed tho parliament ! who shall be the speaker? . 1 Hen. VI. iii 2 60
With all speed provide To HOO her coronation bo porlorm'd . 2 Hen. VI. i 1 73
(Stay not to expostulate, nmkn Hpood ..... 3 lien. VI. ii 6 131

And K-ayo your brnlhciH to go wpcod olnowhoro ..... Iv 1 58

Ilotiun from I i.,i,' . with Hpoud ........ Iv (I 61

11 shall be dune, my sovereign, with all speed ...... iv 64

Neighbours, t!od speed ! Give you good morrow, sir . Richard III. ii 3 6



Go, Luu-l, with all speed to Doctor Hhaw ...... iii 6 103

An honest tale speeds best being plainly told ...... iv 4 358

Once more, adieu : be valiant, and speed well ! , ..... v 3 102

The devil speed him [ no man's pie is freed Frum his ambitious finger

lieu. VIII. i 1 52

With great speed of judgement, Ay, with celerity . . Troi. and Ores, i 3 329
Frown on, you heavens, ell'oct your rage with speed ! . . . v 10 6

Hpoed Uu:n straight, And make my misery servo thy turn Coriolantts iv 5 93
I'll prove him, Speed how it will ........ v 1 61

Speak thou no more, if all the rest will speed . . . . T. Andron, i 1 372

Would it oll'eml yon, then, That botli should speed? Faith, not inn . ii 1 101
I'll send a friar with speed To Mantua .... limn, and Jul. iv 1 123

Al v sju-rd to Mantua there was stay'd. Who Iwre my letter, then ? . v '2 12
Buiut Francis be my speed! how oft to-night Have my old feet stumbled ! y 3 121
Shrunk indeed ; Ajid he that's oijce denied will hardly speed T. of Athens iii 2 69
Forget not, in your speed, Antonins, To touch Calpnrnia . J. Ctcsar i 2 6
Let the gods so speed me as I love Tito name of honour more than I

fear death ............ i 2 88

Rrutns, The heavens speed thee in thine enterprise ! . . . . ii 4 41
l'u->t back with speed, and tell him what hath chanced . . . . iii 1 287
One of my fellows had tlio speed of him ..... Macbeth i 5 36
Most wicked speed, to post With such dexterity to incestuous sheets I

Hamlet i 2 156
He shall with speed to England ........ iii 1 177

Tempt him with speed aboard; Delay it not; I'll have him hence

to-night ............ iv 3 56

Repair thon to me with as much speed as thou wouldst fly death . . iv 6 24
If this hjtter speed, And my invention thrive ..... Lear i 2 19

Have a continent forbearance till tho speed of his rage goes slower . i 2 182
Make yuiirspood to Dover, you shall llnd Some that will thank you . iii 1 36
Hail, g.mLlflsir. Sir, speed yon : what's ymir will? , . . . iv 212
Tim alliiir cries haste, Ami speed must answer it .... Othdla i 3 278

HUH had most favourable and happy Hpood ...... 11 1 67

Whoso footing hern unlhHpaloH mir thtuiglit.H A HO'lllllgllt/H upwd . . II 1 77
If I lil'i Mill l.i v in lllanca'H powoi', llmv quickly should yuti npood 1 . Iv 1 109
If wo draw lulu, ho .sjirodri ....... Ant, anil Clci). \\ 8 35

This speed of Ca-sar's Carries beyond belief ...... ill 7 75

This fool's speed Be cross'd with slowness ; labour bo his meed ! Cymli. iii 6 167
How you shall speed in your journey's end, I think you'll never return

to tell ............. v 4 190

Speeded. It shall be speeded well .... Hfeas. for Afros, iv 5 10

1 have speeded hither with the very cxtremest inch of possibility

2 Hen. IV. iv 3 38
Speedier. A speedier course than lingering languishment Must we

pursue, and I have found the path .... T. Andron. ii 1 no

I will make you way for these your letters ; And do 't the speedier Ham. iv C 33

Speediest. With the speediest expedition I will dispatch him T. G. of Vcr. i 3 37

Send mn your prisoners with the speediest means . . .1 Hen. IV. i 3 120


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Online LibraryJohn BartlettA new and complete concordance, or verbal index to words, phrases & passages in the dramatic works of Shakespeare, with a supplementary concordance to the poems (Volume 2) → online text (page 275 of 531)