morrow (n.)
morning
1H4 I.ii.110 [Prince Hal to Poins] Good morrow, Ned
1H4 II.i.33 [Gadshill to Carriers] Good morrow, carriers, what's o'clock? [answer: ‘I think it be two o'clock’]
1H4 II.iv.509 [Prince Hal to Sheriff, responding to his ‘good night’] I think it is good morrow, is it not? [sheriff replies: ‘Indeed, my lord, I think it be two o'clock’]
1H4 II.iv.533 [Prince Hal to Peto] Be with me betimes in the morning, and so, good morrow, Peto
1H4 II.iv.534 [Peto to Prince Hal] Good morrow, good my lord
1H6 III.ii.41 [Pucelle to the English] Good morrow, gallants, want ye corn for bread?
2H4 III.i.32 [Warwick to King Henry IV] Many good morrows to your majesty!
2H4 III.ii.4 [Silence to Shallow] Good morrow, good cousin Shallow
2H4 III.ii.54 [Shallow to Bardolph and his companion] Good morrow, honest gentlemen
2H4 V.ii.20 [Prince John to Warwick] Good morrow, cousin Warwick, good morrow
2H4 V.ii.43 [Lord Chief Justice to King Henry V] Good morrow, and God save your majesty!
AC IV.iv.18 [Antony to Soldier] Good morrow to thee. Welcome
AC IV.iv.24 [Captain to Antony] The morn is fair. Good morrow, General
AW IV.iii.304 [Bertram to Parolles] Good morrow, noble captain
AYL I.i.90 [Charles to Oliver] Good morrow to your worship
AYL II.vii.18 [Jaques to all, of talking to Touchstone] ‘Good morrow, fool,’ quoth I
AYL IV.iii.76 [Oliver to Rosalind as Ganymede and Celia as Aliena] Good morrow, fair ones.
Cor III.iii.93 [Coriolanus to all, of the Plebeians] I would not buy / Their mercy at the price of one fair word, / Nor check my courage for what they can give, / To have't with saying ‘Good morrow.’
Cym II.iii.34 [Cloten to Cymbeline and the Queen] Good morrow to your majesty, and to my gracious mother
Cym II.iii.85 [Cloten to Innogen] Good morrow, fairest
Cym III.iii.7 [Belarius to Guiderius and Arviragus] Good morrow to the sun
H5 IV.chorus.33 [Chorus, of King Henry visiting his troops] Bids them good morrow with a modest smile
H5 IV.i.26 [King Henry to Gloucester and Bedford] Commend me to the princes in our camp; / Do my good morrow to them
H5 IV.i.3 [King Henry to Bedford] Good morrow, brother Bedford
H8 I.i.1 [Buckingham to Norfolk] Good morrow, and well met
H8 II.iii.50 [Lord Chamberlain to Anne and Old Lady] Good morrow, ladies
JC II.i.228 [Brutus to all] And so good morrow to you every one
JC II.i.313 [Ligarius to Brutus] Vouchsafe good morrow from a feeble tongue
JC II.i.87 [Cassius to Brutus] Good morrow, Brutus
JC II.ii.58 [Decius to Caesar] Good morrow, worthy Caesar
KJ IV.i.9 [Arthur to Hubert] Good morrow, Hubert
KL II.ii.156 [disguised Kent to Gloucester] Give you good morrow!
KL II.iv.122 [Lear to Cornwall and Regan] Good morrow to you both
LLL IV.ii.81 [Jaquenetta to Holofernes] God give you good morrow
MA III.iv.35 [Hero to Beatrice] Good morrow, coz
MA V.iii.24 [Don Pedro to attendants] Good morrow, masters
MA V.iv.34 [Don Pedro to all] Good morrow to this fair assembly
Mac I.v.59 [Lady Macbeth to Macbeth, of Duncan] O, never / Shall sun that morrow see!
Mac II.iii.41 [Lennox to Macbeth] Good morrow, noble sir
MM IV.ii.103 [Messenger to Provost] Good morrow; for, as I take it, it is almost day.
MM.II.i.132 [Escalus to Angelo] Good morrow to your lordship
MND I.i.223 [Hermia to Lysander] We must starve our sight / From lovers' food till morrow deep midnight
MND IV.i.138 [Theseus to the lovers] Good morrow, friends
MV I.i.65 [Salerio to all] Good morrow, my good lords
MW II.ii.32 [Mistress Quickly to Falstaff] Give your worship good morrow
MW II.iii.19 [Slender to Caius] Give you good morrow, sir
MW III.i.35 [Shallow to Evans] Good morrow, good Sir Hugh
MW III.v.24 [Mistress Quickly to Falstaff] Give your worship good morrow
Oth III.i.2 [Cassio to Musicians] bid ‘Good morrow, General’
Oth III.i.40 [Emilia to Cassio] Good morrow, good Lieutenant
Per II.v.1 [First Knight to Simonides] Good morrow to the good Simonides
Per III.ii.11 [Second Gentleman to Cerimon] Good morrow to your lordship
R2 I.iii.228 [John of Gaunt to King Richard] Shorten my days thou canst with sullen sorrow, / And pluck nights from me, but not lend a morrow
R3 II.i.47 [Richard to King Edward and Queen Elizabeth] Good morrow to my sovereign King and Queen
R3 II.iii.1 [First Citizen to Second Citizen] Good morrow, neighbour
R3 III.ii.36 [Hastings to Catesby] Good morrow, Catesby
R3 III.ii.74 [Derby to Hastings] My lord, good morrow.
R3 III.iv.22 [Richard to all] My noble lords and cousins all, good morrow
R3 III.iv.50 [Hastings to all, of Richard] There's some conceit or other likes him well / When that he bids good morrow with such spirit
R3 V.iii.224 [Lords to Richmind] Good morrow, Richmond!
RJ I.i.160 [Benvolio to Romeo] Good morrow, cousin
RJ II.ii.185 [Juliet to Romeo] Parting is such sweet sorrow / That I shall say goodnight till it be morrow
RJ II.iii.27 [Romeo to Friar Laurence] Good morrow, father
RJ II.iii.30 [Friar Laurence to Romeo] it argues a distempered head / So soon to bid good morrow to thy bed
RJ II.iv.106 [Nurse to all] God ye good-morrow, gentlemen
RJ II.iv.46 [Romeo to Mercutio and Benvolio] Good morrow to you both
Sonn 90.7 [] Give not a windy night a rainy morrow
TC I.ii.42 [Cressida to Pandarus] Good morrow, uncle Pandarus
TC III.iii.66 [Achilles to Ajax] Good morrow, Ajax
TC IV.i.7 [Diomedes to Aeneas] Good morrow, Lord Aeneas
TC IV.ii.44 [Aeneas to Pandarus] Good morrow, lord, good morrow
TC IV.ii.6 [Cressida to Troilus] Good morrow, then
TG II.i.127 [Silvia to Valentine] And so, good morrow, servant
TG IV.iii.6 [Silvia to Eglamour] Sir Eglamour, a thousand times good morrow
Tim I.i.182 [Timon to Apemantus] Good morrow to thee, gentle Apemantus. Apemantus: Till I be gentle, stay thou for thy good morrow
Tit IV.ii.51 [Nurse to Chiron and Demetrius] Good morrow, lords
TN II.iv.1 [Orsino to all] Now, good morrow, friends!
TNK .III.vi.16 [Palamon to Arcite] O, good morrow
TNK II.iii.24 [Gaoler's Daughter alone, quoting Palamon] Fair, gentle maid, good morrow
TS II.i.182 [Petruchio to Katherina] Good morrow, Kate--for that's your name, I hear
TS II.i.39 [Gremio to Baptista] Good morrow, neighbour Baptista
TS III.ii.121 [Petruchio to all] what a fool am I to chat with you, / When I should bid good morrow to my bride
TS IV.v.27 [Petruchio to Vincentio, as if to a woman] Good morrow, gentle mistress, where away?

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