nature (n.) 5
personality, innate disposition, character
AW III.i.17 [First Lord to Duke] the younger of our nature
AW V.iii.207 [Bertram to King, of Parolles] Whose nature sickens but to speak a truth
Cor IV.vii.41 [Aufidius to Lieutenant, of Coriolanus] nature, / Not to be other than one thing
Ham III.iv.169 [Hamlet to Gertrude] For use almost can change the stamp of nature
JC IV.iii.193 [Cassius to Brutus, of fortitude in the face of death] I have as much of this in art as you, / But yet my nature could not bear it so
KL II.i.114 [Cornwall to Edmund] Natures of such deep trust we shall much need
Mac III.i.49 [Macbeth alone, of Banquo] in his royalty of nature / Reigns that which would be feared
Mac III.iv.29 [Macbeth to First Murderer, of Fleance] The worm that's fled / Hath nature that in time will venom breed
MM III.i.166 [disguised Duke aside to Claudio, of Angelo and Isabella] he hath made an assay of her virtue to practise his judgement with the disposition of natures
Tim I.i.68 [Poet to Painter, of Fortune's hill] The base o'th' mount / Is ranked with all deserts, all kind of natures
Tim IV.iii.203 [Apemantus to Timon, of his way of behaving] This is in thee a nature but infected
Tim V.i.223 [First Senator to Second Senator, of Timon] His discontents are unremovably / Coupled to nature
WT I.ii.226 [Leontes to Camillo, of Hermione persuading Polixenes to stay] Not noted, is't, / But of the finer natures?