fond (adj.) 4
infatuated, doting, passionate
Cym I.i.37 [First Gentleman to Second Gentleman, of Posthumus' father] old, and fond of issue [or: sense 5, 6]
E3 I.ii.162 [King Edward to himself, of the Countess] what fond fit can be heard / When wisdom keeps the gate as beauty's guard? [i.e. wisdom and beauty together must infatuate any listener]
E3 II.i.293 [King Edward alone] I cannot beat / With reason and reproof fond love away
MM II.ii.187 [Angelo alone] When men were fond, I smiled and wondered how
MND II.i.266 [Oberon to Puck, of Demetrius] he may prove / More fond on her than she upon her love
Oth I.iii.315 [Roderigo to Iago] it is my shame to be so fond
Oth V.ii.156 [Emilia to Othello, of Desdemona] She was too fond of her most filthy bargain
RJ II.ii.98 [Juliet to Romeo] I am too fond
TC I.i.10 [Troilus to Pandarus] I am ... fonder than ignorance
TG I.i.52 [Valentine to Proteus] thee / That art a votary to fond desire [or: sense 1]
TG IV.iv.193 [disguised Julia alone] If this fond Love were not a blinded god [or: sense 1]