anon (adv.) 1
soon, shortly, presently
1H4 II.i.4 [Ostler to First Carrier, responding to ‘What, Ostler!’] Anon, anon
1H4 II.iv.25 [Prince Hal to Poins, of Francis] one that never spake other English in his life than ... ‘You are welcome’, with this shrill addition, ‘Anon, anon, sir!’ [and throughout the scene]
1H4 II.iv.31 [Prince Hal to Poins] do thou never leave calling ‘Francis!’, that his tale to me may be nothing but ‘Anon’
1H6 IV.vii.19 [Talbot to all, as if to Death] Anon, from thy insulting tyranny ... / Two Talbots, winged through the lither sky, / In thy despite shall 'scape mortality
2H4 II.iv.16 [Will to Drawer] here will be the Prince and Master Poins anon
2H4 II.iv.168 [Bardolph to Pistol, of the situation] this will grow to a brawl anon
2H4 II.iv.276 [Prince Henry and Poins to Falstaff, of his request for sack] Anon, anon, sir
2H4 III.ii.26 [Silence to Shallow, of Falstaff] that comes hither anon about soldiers?
2H4 V.iii.24 [Falstaff to Silence, of the latter's song] I'll give you a health for that anon
2H4 V.iii.26 [Davy to Bardolph] Sweet sir, sit--I'll be with you anon
2H6 V.i.159 [York to Clifford] we shall heat you thoroughly anon
3H6 III.i.2 [First Keeper to Second Keeper] For through this laund anon the deer will come
AW I.iii.122 [Countess to Steward] I will speak with you further anon
AW I.iii.63 [Countess to Steward] Get you gone, sir. I'll talk with you more anon
AW IV.i.61 [First Lord to his companions, of Parolles producing an oath] You shall hear one anon
AW IV.iii.192 [First Lord to Bertram, of what Parolles is saying] we shall hear of your lordship anon
AW V.iii.318 [Lafew to all] Mine eyes smell onions, I shall weep anon
AYL II.i.52 [First Lord to Duke Senior, of Jaques] Anon a careless herd, / Full of the pasture, jumps along by him
CE V.i.119 [Second Merchant to Angelo] Anon, I'm sure, the Duke himself in person / Comes this way
CE V.i.148 [Adriana to Duke, of Antipholus of Ephesus] Anon, I wot not by what strong escape, / He broke from those that had the guard of him
CE V.i.413 [Antipholus of Syracuse to Dromio of Syracuse, of retrieving his things] Come, go with us, we'll look to that anon
Cor II.iii.141 [Menenius to Coriolanus] Remains / That in th'official marks invested you / Anon do meet the Senate
Cor II.iii.144 [Sicinius to Coriolanus] The people do admit you, and are summoned / To meet anon upon your approbation
Cor IV.v.19 [Second Servingman to Coriolanus] I'll have you talked with anon
Cym III.v.132 [Cloten alone, of Pisanio] I forgot to ask him one thing, I'll remember't anon
Cym V.iii.40 [Posthumus to Lord] Then began / A stop i'th' chaser; a retire: anon / A rout
E3 II.i.9 [Lodovick alone, of King Edward] Anon, with reverent fear when she grew pale, / His cheeks put on their scarlet ornaments
E3 II.ii.34 [King Edward to Derby] I'll look upon the Countess' mind anon
E3 V.i.146 [Salisbury to all] Anon the death-procuring knell begins
H5 IV.i.26 [King Henry to Gloucester, of the princes] Do my good morrow to them, and anon / Desire them all to my pavilion
H8 I.ii.108 [Wolsey to Secretary] I shall anon advise you / Further in the proceeding
H8 I.iv.49 [Sands to Wolsey, of the ladies talking] I told your grace they would talk anon
H8 III.ii.117 [Norfolk to King Henry, of Wolsey] Strikes his breast hard, and anon he casts / His eye against the moon
H8 V.ii.34 [King Henry to Butts] We shall hear more anon
H8 V.iv.1 [Porter to the crowd] You'll leave your noise anon, ye rascals
Ham II.ii.467 [First Player to all, of Pyrrhus and Priam] Anon he finds him, / Striking too short at Greeks
Ham II.ii.485 [First Player to all] anon the dreadful thunder / Doth rend the region
Ham III.ii.145 [stage direction for dumb show] Anon comes in another man
Ham III.ii.250 [Hamlet to Claudius] You shall see anon
Ham III.ii.272 [Hamlet to all, of the play] You shall see anon how the murderer gets the love of Gonzago's wife
Ham V.i.282 [Queen to all, of Hamlet] Anon, [he will be] as patient as the female dove
KJ I.i.232 [Bastard to Gurney] There's toys abroad. Anon I'll tell thee more
KJ III.iv.177 [Cardinal Pandulph to Lewis the Dauphin] as a little snow, tumbled about, / Anon becomes a mountain
KL I.ii.173 [Edgar to Edmund] Shall I hear from you anon?
LC 26 [of the woman's eyes] anon their gazes lend / To every place at once and no where fixed
Luc 433 [of Tarquin's veins] Anon his beating heart, alarum striking, / Gives the hot charge
Mac I.i.8.3 [Third Witch to others, responding to ‘Paddock calls’] Anon!
Mac II.iii.19 [Porter to those knocking] Anon, anon! I pray you remember the porter
Mac III.i.138 [Macbeth to Murderers] I'll come to you anon
Mac III.iv.11 [Macbeth to all] Anon we'll drink a measure / The table round
Mac IV.iii.139 [Malcolm to Macduff, of their conversation] Well, more anon
Mac V.v.34 [Messenger to Macbeth] I look'd toward Birnan and anon methought / The wood began to move
MM IV.i.23 [disguised Duke to Mariana] May be I will call upon you anon for some advantage to yourself
MM IV.ii.150 [disguised Duke to Provost, of Barnardine] More of him anon.
MM IV.ii.191 [disguised Duke to Provost, of a letter] You shall anon over-read it at your pleasure
MM IV.v.14 [Duke to Varrius] There's other of our friends / Will greet us here anon
MM V.i.356 [Duke to Lucio] the friar and you / Must have a word anon
MND II.i.17 [Fairy to Puck] Our Queen and all our elves come here anon
MND III.ii.18 [Puck to Oberon, of Bottom as Pyramus] Anon his Thisbe must be answered
MND III.ii.356 [Oberon to Puck] The starry welkin cover thou anon / With drooping fog
MND IV.i.177 [Theseus to the lovers] Of this discourse we more will hear anon
MND V.i.143 [Quince as Prologue, to all] Anon comes Pyramus
MV II.ii.108 [Bassanio to a follower] desire Gratiano to come anon to my lodging
MV II.ix.97 [Portia to Messenger, of the visitor] I am half afeard / Thou wilt say anon he is some kin to thee
MV III.v.81 [Lorenzo to Jessica, of giving her an opinion] I will anon. First let us go to dinner
MW III.ii.78 [Caius to Rugby] Go home, John Rugby. I come anon
MW III.iii.159 [Ford to all] you shall see sport anon
MW IV.ii.131 [Ford to the hidden Falstaff] I shall find you anon
MW IV.ii.37 [Mistress Page to Mistress Ford, of Ford] He will be here anon
Oth IV.i.261 [Othello to Desdemona] I'll send for you anon
Oth IV.i.80 [Iago to Othello, of Cassio] I ... / Bade him anon return and here speak with me
Oth IV.iii.47 [Desdemona to Emilia, of Othello] Prithee hie thee; he'll come anon
Oth V.i.107 [Iago to Bianca] if you stare, we shall hear more anon
Phoen 6.9 [of Adonis] Anon he comes, and throws his mantle by
Phoen 9.6 [] Anon Adonis comes with horn and hounds
R3 I.iv.165 [Second Murderer to Clarence] You shall have wine enough, my lord, anon
R3 III.i.39 [Cardinal Bourchier to Buckingham] if my weak oratory / Can from his mother win the Duke of York, / Anon expect him here
RJ I.iv.85 [Mercutio to Romeo, of a dreaming soldier] dreams he ... / Of healths five fathom deep; and then anon / Drums in his ear
RJ I.v.143 [Nurse to Juliet, responding to a call] Anon, anon!
RJ II.ii.137 [Juliet, responding to a call] Anon, good Nurse!
RJ II.ii.150 [Juliet, responding to a call] I come, anon
RJ II.iv.102 [Peter to Nurse, responding to his name being called] Anon
RJ V.iii.283 [Page to Prince] Anon comes one with light to ope the tomb
Sonn 33.5 [of the sun] Anon permit the basest clouds to ride / With ugly rack on his celestial face
Sonn 75.5 [of a miser and his wealth] proud as an enjoyer, and anon / Doubting the filching age will steal his treasure
TC I.ii.188 [Pandarus to Cressida] mark Troilus; you shall see anon
TC I.ii.194 [Pandarus to Cressida] I'll show you Troilus anon
TC I.iii.39 [Nestor to Agamemnon] let the ruffian Boreas once enrage / The gentle Thetis, and anon behold / The strong-ribbed bark through liquid mountains cut
TC IV.iv.51 [Troilus to Aeneas, of Cressida] Bid them have patience; she shall come anon
TC V.v.21 [Nestor to all, of Hector] here he fights on Galathe his horse, / And there lacks work; anon he's there afoot
TC V.vi.18 [Achilles to Hector] But thou anon shalt hear of me again
Tem II.ii.140 [Stephano to Caliban] Kiss the book. I will furnish it anon with new contents
Tem II.ii.79 [Caliban to Stephano] Thou dost me yet but little hurt. Thou wilt anon
Tim I.i.157 [Timon to Poet] you shall hear from me anon
Tim II.ii.128 [Flavius to Servants] I'll speak with you anon
Tim III.vi.60 [Sempronius to Lucius] I'll tell you more anon
Tit V.i.90 [Aaron to Lucius, of begetting a baby with Tamora] this was but a deed of charity / To that which thou shalt hear of me anon
TN III.iv.311 [Sir Toby to Antonio] I'll be with you anon
TN IV.ii.122 [Feste singing, on leaving Malvolio] I am gone, sir, and anon, sir, / I'll be with you again
TN V.i.46 [Feste to Orsino] let your bounty take a nap--I will awake it anon
TN V.i.97 [Orsino to Antonio] Three months this youth hath tended upon me. / But more of that anon
TNK I.i.106 [Hippolyta to Second Queen] I'll speak anon
TNK V.iii.81 [Servant to Emilia] But anon / Th'assistants made a brave redemption
TS induction.1.128 [Lord to Servingman] Anon I'll give thee more instructions
Ven 279 [of Adonis' horse] Anon he rears upright, curvets and leaps
Ven 301 [of Adonis' horse] Anon he starts at stirring of a feather
Ven 700 [Venus to Adonis, of the hare and hounds] Anon their loud alarums he doth hear
Ven 869 [of Venus, and Adonis' hounds] Anon she hears them chant it lustily
WT III.iii.26 [Antigonus alone, of Hermione speaking in his dream] the fury spent, anon / Did this break from her
WT IV.iv.272 [Clown to Shepherds, of Autolycus's wares] we'll buy the other things anon
WT IV.iv.307 [Clown to all] We'll have this song out anon by ourselves
WT V.iii.61 [Paulina to Leontes, of the statue] No longer shall you gaze on't, lest your fancy / May think anon it moves
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