grace (n.) 4
gracefulness, charm, elegance
2H4 II.iv.243 [Falstaff to Doll, of why Prince Harry loves Poins] 'a ... swears with a good grace
AC V.ii.346 [Caesar to Dolabella, of Cleopatra] she would catch another Antony / In her strong toil of grace
AW V.iii.216 [Bertram to King, of Diana] Her infinite cunning with her modern grace / Subdued me to her rate
LLL III.i.64 [Armado alone, of Mote] voluble and free of grace
LLL V.ii.848 [Rosaline to Berowne, of his mocking] Whose influence is begot of that loose grace / Which shallow laughing hearers give to fools
Oth IV.iii.20 [Desdemona to Emilia, of Othello] his checks, his frowns ... have grace and favour in them
Per IV.Chorus.9 [Gower alone, of Marina] who hath gained / Of education all the grace
Sonn 96.2 [] Some say thy grace is youth and gentle fault
TG IV.ii.41 [Musicians' song, of Silvia] The heaven such grace did lend her
Tim I.i.31 [Poet to Painter, of someone in his picture for Timon] How this grace / Speaks his own standing!
Tim I.ii.143 [Timon to Ladies] You have done our pleasures much grace [i.e. added great charm to our enjoyment]
Tit IV.iii.98 [Titus to Clown] can you deliver an oration to the Emperor with a grace? [pun: 99, sense 9]
TNK V.iii.69 [Emilia to Servant, of Palamon] He looked all grace and success
TS Induction.i.129 [Lord alone, of the Page] I know the boy will well usurp the grace ... of a gentlewoman