Glossary

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gaberdine
gad
gage
gain
gaingiving
gainsay
gainsaying
gainst
gait
gale
gall
gallant
gallantry
gallant-springing
galled
gallery
galliard
galliass
gallimaufry
galloglass
gallow
Galloway nag
gallows
gambol
gambold
gamboys
game
gamesome
gamester
gamoth
gamut
gan
gap
gape
gaping
gar
garb
garbage
garboil
garden-house
gardon
garland
garner
garnish
gaskins
gast
gastness
gate
gather
gaud
gaudy
gauntlet
gawded
gay
gaze
gear
geck
geld
gelding
gem
geminy
gender
gender a
general
general-gross
generally
generation
generative
generosity
generous
genius
gennet
gentility
gentle
gentle a
gentle b
gentle-hearted
gentleman
gentleman in arms
gentleman of a company
gentleness
gentlewoman
gently
gentry
George
german
germen
gest
gesture
get
getter
getting
ghastly
ghost
ghostly
giantess
gib
gibbet
gibbet-maker
gibe
giber
gibing
gibingly
giddily
giddiness
giddy
giddy-paced
gift
gig
giglot
gild
gilded
gillyvor
gilt
gimmaled
gimmers
gin
ging
gipe
gird
girded
girdle
girt
girth
give
give a
give b
given
giving out
glad
gladding
glade
gladly
glaive
glance
glanders
glass
glass eyes
glass-faced
glass-gazing
glassy
glaze
glean
gleaned
gleek
glib
glimpse
glister
glistering
globe
globy
glooming
glorify
glorious
glory
glose
gloss
glover
glow
gloze
gloze a
glue
glut
glutton
gnarl
gnarling
go
go a
gobbet
god
goer-between
gog
going
going out
gold
golden
goldenly
gone
good
good deed
good life
good night
good now
good-conceited
good-den
good-faced
goodly
goodman
goodness
good-night
good-presaging
goodwife
good-year
good-years
goose
goose pen
goosequill
gorbellied
Gordian knot
gore-blood
gored
gorge
gorget
gosling
gospelled
goss
gossamer
gossip
gossiping
gossip-like
got
gourd
gout
govern
governess
government
governor
gown
grace
graced
graceful
graceless
gracious
graciously
gradation
graff
graffing
graft
grafter
grain
grained
gramercy
grand
grand guard
grandam
grandjuror
grandsire
grange
grant
granted
grapple
grasp
grass
grate
grateful
gratify
gratillity
gratis
gratulate
grave
grave-beseeming
graved
gravel
gravelled
graven
gravity
grease
greasily
great
great-belly
greatly
greatness
grece
gree
greediness
Greek
Greekish
green
greenly
green-sickness
greet
greeting
greise
grey
gride
grief
grief-shot
grievance
grieve
grieved
grievous
grievously
griffin
grim-looked
grim-visaged
grin
grind
gripe
griping
grise
grisled
grisly
grize
grizzle
grizzled
groan
groaning
groat
groom
gross
grossly
grossness
ground
grounded
groundlings
ground-piece
grovelling
grow
grub
grudge
grudging
grumble
grumbling
guard
guardage
guardant
guarded
gudgeon
guerdon
guess
guessingly
guestwise
guide
guider
guidon
guilder
guile
guiled
guileful
guiltless
guilty
guinea-hen
guise
gules
gulf
gull
gull-catcher
gum
gun-stone
gurnet
gust
guttered
gyve
glass (n.) 1mirror, looking-glass
glass (n.) 2magic mirror, crystal ball
glass (n.) 3[sand of the] hourglass
glass (n.) 4eye-ball
glass (v.)  enclose in glass
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See also...
Frequency count
AYL III.v.54 [Rosalind as Ganymede to Silvius, of Phebe] 'Tis not her glass but you that flatters her
CE V.i.418 [Dromio of Ephesus to Dromio of Syracuse] Methinks you are my glass, and not my brother
Cym I.i.49 [First Gentleman to Second Gentleman, of Posthumus] A sample to the youngest, to th'more mature / A glass that feated them
Cym IV.i.8 [Cloten alone] it is not vain-glory for a man and his glass to confer in his own chamber
E3 II.i.116 [King Edward to Lodowick, of the Countess] Her hair ... / Like to a flattering glass, doth make more fair / The yellow amber
Ham III.i.154 [Ophelia to herself, of Hamlet] The glass of fashion and the mould of form
Ham III.iv.20 [Hamlet to Gertrude] You go not till I set you up a glass / Where you may see the inmost part of you
2H4 II.iii.22 [Lady Percy to Northumberland, of Hotspur] He was indeed the glass / Wherein the noble youth did dress themselves
2H4 II.iii.31 [Lady Percy to Northumberland, of Hotspur] He was the mark and glass, copy and book, / That fashioned others
H5 V.ii.147 [King Henry to Katherine, of himself] that never looks in his glass for love of anything he sees there
2H6 V.i.142 [York to Clifford, of being called a traitor] Look in a glass and call thy image so
JC I.ii.68 [Cassius to Brutus] I, your glass, / Will modestly discover to yourself / That of yourself which you yet know not of
JC II.i.205 [Decius to all, of Caesar] he loves to hear / That unicorns may be betrayed with trees, / And bears with glasses
KL III.ii.36 [Fool to all] For there was never yet fair woman but she made mouths in a glass
LLL IV.i.18 [Princess to Forester] Here, good my glass, take this for telling true
LLL IV.iii.37 [King reading from a letter] thou will keep / My tears for glasses
Luc 615 [] princes are the glass, the school, the book, / Where subjects' eyes do learn, do read, do look
Luc 619 [Lucrece to Tarquin] Wilt thou be glass wherein it shall discern / Authority for sin
Luc 1526 [] little stars shot from their fixed places, / When their glass fell, wherein they viewed their faces
Luc 1758 [Lucretius to dead Lucrece] Poor broken glass, I often did behold / In thy sweet semblance my old age new-born
MM II.iv.125 [Isabella to Angelo, of women being frail] as the glasses where they view themselves
MND I.i.210 [Lysander to Hermia] Phoebe doth behold / Her silver visage in the watery glass
MND II.ii.104 [Helena to herself] What wicked and dissembling glass of mine / Made me compare with Hermia's sphery eyne?
PassP XIII.5 [of beauty] A doubtful good, a gloss, a glass, a flower, / Lost, vaded, broken, dead within an hour
Per I.i.77 [Pericles to himself, as if to Antiochus' daughter] Fair glass of light
Per I.iv.27 [Cleon to Dionyza, of their citizens] Whose men and dames so jetted and adorned, / Like one another's glass to trim them by
R2 I.iii.208 [King Richard to John of Gaunt] even in the glasses of thine eyes / I see thy grieved heart
R2 IV.i.268 [Northumberland to Richard] Read o'er this paper while the glass doth come
R2 IV.i.275 [Richard to attendant] Give me that glass, and therein will I read
R3 I.ii.262 [Richard alone] Shine out, fair sun, till I have bought a glass, / That I may see my shadow as I pass
R3 II.ii.54 [Duchess of York to Queen Elizabeth, of Richard] I for comfort have but one false glass / That grieves me when I see my shame in him
Sonn 3.1 [] Look in thy glass and tell the face thou viewest / Now is the time that face should form another
Sonn 3.9 [] Thou art thy mother's glass
Sonn 22.1 [] My glass shall not persuade me I am old
Sonn 62.9 [] when my glass shows me myself indeed
Sonn 77.1 [] Thy glass will show thee how thy beauties wear
Sonn 103.6 [] Look in your glass, and there appears a face
Sonn 103.14 [] more, much more than in my verse can sit, / Your own glass shows you, when you look in it
TC I.ii.285 [Cressida alone] more in Troilus thousandfold I see / Than in the glass of Pandar's praise may be
TC II.iii.154 [Agamemnon to Ajax] Pride is his own glass
TC III.iii.48 [Ulysses to all] pride hath no other glass / To show itself but pride
Tem III.i.50 [Miranda to Ferdinand] I ... no woman's face remember, / Save, from my glass, mine own
TN III.iv.371 [Viola as Cesario alone] I my brother know / Yet living in my glass [i.e. is my image]
TN V.i.262 [Orsino to all, of seeing Viola and Sebastian] If this be so, as yet the glass seems true [i.e. the reflection is real]
TNK I.i.90 [Second Queen to Hippolyta] dear glass of ladies
TNK I.ii.55 [Palamon to Arcite, of his chin] 'tis not scissored just / To such a favourite's glass
TNK III.i.70 [Arcite to Palamon] Speak this and act it in your glass as to / His ear which now disdains you
TS II.i.230 [Katherina to Petruchio, of showing him a crab] Had I a glass, I would
VA 1129 [Adonis' eyes and Venus] Two glasses, where herself herself beheld / A thousand times
WT IV.iv.14 [Perdita to Florizel] I should blush / To see you so attired, swoon, I think, / To show myself a glass
WT IV.iv.595 [Autolycus alone] ribbon, glass, pomander, brooch
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