content (adj.) 1
agreeable, willing, ready
1H4 II.i.71 [Gadshill to Chamberlain] there are other Troyans that thou dreamest not of, the which for sport sake are content to do the profession some grace
1H4 II.iv.274 [Prince Hal to Falstaff, responding to his ‘Shall we have a play extempore?’] Content, and the argument shall be thy running away
1H4 II.iv.371 [Falstaff to Prince Hal, responding to the proposal to play the part of King Henry] Shall I? Content!
1H4 IV.iii.14 [Vernon to Douglas, responding to his opinion] Content
1H4 V.i.23 [Worcester to King Henry] For mine own part I could be well content / To entertain the lag end of my life / With quiet hours
1H4 V.i.97 [Prince Hal to all, of Hotspur] I am content that he shall take the odds / Of his great name and estimation
1H6 .IV.i.70 [King to Talbot, of going to war] How say you, my lord; are you not content?
1H6 III.i.147 [First Servingman to others, agreeing to a truce] Content; I'll to the surgeon's
1H6 V.i.26 [King to all] I shall be well content with any choice / Tends to God's glory and my country's weal
1H6 V.iii.126 [Suffolk to Margaret] Are ye so content? [Margaret] An if my father please, I am content
1H6 V.iii.166 [Suffolk to himself, of wooing Margaret for the King] methinks I could be well content / To be mine own attorney in this case
1H6 V.v.19 [Suffolk to King, of Margaret] She is content to be at your command
2H6 III.i.319 [York to Sufolk, of going to Ireland] I am content
2H6 IV.ii.150 [Cade to Stafford, of the King] I am content he shall reign; but I'll be Protector over him
3H6 I.i.174 [King to York] I am content; Richard Plantagenet, / Enjoy the kingdom after my decease
3H6 III.ii.183 [Richard alone] Why, I can smile, and murder whiles I smile, / And cry ‘Content!’ to that which grieves my heart
3H6 IV.vi.48 [Warwick to George] Why then, though loath, yet must I be content
AC IV.iii.27 [Soldiers to First Soldier, of his suggestion to follow a strange noise] Content.
AW IV.i.79 [First Soldier to Parolles] The General is content to spare thee yet
Cor I.i.31 [First Citizen to Second Citizen, of Coriolanus] [we] could be content to give him good report
Cor II.iii.46 [Ctizens to Third Citizen, responding to ‘I'll direct you how you shall go by him’] Content, content
Cor III.iii.45 [Sicinius to Coriolanus] I do demand / If you ... are content / To suffer lawful censure for such faults / As shall be proved upon you?
H5 V.ii.320 [King Henry to French King] I am content, so the maiden cities you talk of may wait on her
Ham IV.v.210 [Claudius to Laertes] Be you content to lend your patience to us
JC V.i.9 [Antony to Octavius, of the enemy] They could be content / To visit other places [i.e. they wish themselves elsewhere]
MM IV.ii.15 [Pompey to Provost] I will be content to be a lawful hangman
MV I.iii.149 [Antonio to Shylock, agreeing to the bond] Content, in faith
MV IV.i.379 [Antonio to Duke] To quit the fine for one half of his goods, / I am content
MV IV.i.391 [Shylock to Portia as Balthasar, of the conditions] I am content
MW II.ii.5 [Falstaff to Pistol] I have been content, sir, you should lay my countenance to pawn
Oth I.iii.224 [Duke to Othello] You must therefore be content to slubber the gloss of your new fortunes with this more stubborn and boisterous expedition
RJ III.v.18 [Romeo to Juliet, of his being killed] I am content, so thou wilt have it so
TG IV.i.61 [Second Outlaw to Valentine] Are you content to be our general
Tit V.iii.2 [Lucius to Marcus] since 'tis my father's mind / That I repair to Rome, I am content
TNK II.ii.59 [Fourth Countryman to Third Countryman, of the proposal to rehearse their dance] Content
TNK III.vi.274 [Theseus to Emilia, of the cousins] If one of them were dead, as one must, are you / Content to take the other to your husband
TNK V.ii.73 [Wooer to Gaoler's Daughter, of her proposal] I am content
TS I.i.213 [Tranio to Lucentio] I am content to be Lucentio, / Because so well I love Lucentio
TS III.ii.200 [Petruchio to Katherina, responding to her ‘Let me entreat you’] I am content
TS IV.iv.31 [Pedant as Vincentio to Baptista, of Lucentio] I am content, in a good father's care, / To have him matched
TS V.ii.70 [Hortensio to Petruchio, of agreeing to a wager] Content. What's the wager?
WT V.iii.92 [Leontes to Paulina, of the statue of Hermione] What you can make her do / I am content to look on

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