hap (n.) 1
fortune, lot, fate
1H6 I.vi.10 [Charles to all] More blessed hap did ne'er befall our state
2H6 III.i.314 [Cardinal to York] To Ireland will you ... try your hap against the Irishmen
3H6 II.iii.8 [Warwick to Edward] What hap? What hope of good?
3H6 II.iii.9 [George to Warwick] Our hap is loss
CE I.i.39 [Egeon to Duke, of his wife] happy but for me, / And by me, had not our hap been bad
Ham IV.iii.70 [Claudius alone, as if to the King of England] Howe'er my haps, my joys were ne'er begun [i.e. whatever my fortunes]
Luc 42 [of Tarquin] envy ... that meaner men should vaunt / That golden hap which their superiors want
R2 I.i.23 [Mowbray to King Richard] Each day still better other's happiness / ... envying earth's good hap
R3 I.ii.17 [Anne to dead Henry VI, of Richard] More direful hap betide that hated wretch
R3 I.iii.83 [Queen Elizabeth to Richard] By Him that raised me to this careful height / From that contented hap which I enjoyed
RJ II.ii.193 [Romeo alone, of the Friar] His help to crave and my dear hap to tell
TG I.i.15 [Proteus to Valentine] When thou dost meet good hap
TS I.ii.266 [Tranio as Lucentio to Petruchio, of Bianca] whose hap shall be to have her

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