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jealousy (n.) 1suspicion, mistrust, apprehension
jealousy (n.) 2suspicious nature, apprehensive state of mind
jealousy (n.) 3concern, anxiety, solicitude
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AC II.ii.137 [Agrippa to Caesar and Antony] By this marriage / All little jealousies ... / Would then be nothing
Cym IV.iii.22 [Cymbeline to Pisanio] We'll slip you for a season, but our jealousy / Does yet depend
Ham II.i.113 [Polonius to Ophelia] But beshrew my jealousy
Ham IV.v.19 [Gertrude to herself] So full of artless jealousy is guilt
2H4 I.Induction.16 [Rumour alone] Rumour is a pipe / Blown by surmises, jealousies, conjectures
H5 II.ii.126 [King Henry to traitors] how hast thou with jealousy infected / The sweetness of affiance!
Luc 1516 [of a painting of Sinon] He ... so ensconced his secret evil, /That jealousy itself could not mistrust
MA II.ii.44 [Borachio to Don John] jealousy shall be called assurance
Mac IV.iii.29 [Malcolm to Macduff] Let not my jealousies be your dishonours / But mine own safeties
MND IV.i.143 [Theseus to Lysander and Demetrius] How comes this gentle concord in the world, / That hatred is so far from jealousy / To sleep by hate