hose (n.)
[pair of] breeches
1H4 II.iv.162[Falstaff to all, of sword thrusts] four through the hose
1H4 II.iv.211[Poins to Falstaff, of the robbers] Down fell their hose
2H6 IV.vii.46[Cade to Say] honester men than thou go in their hose and doublets
AW II.iii.248[Lafew to Parolles] Dost make hose of thy sleeves?
AYL II.iv.6[Rosalind to Celia] doublet and hose ought to show itself courageous to petticoat
AYL II.vii.161[Jaques to all, of the pantaloon] His youthful hose, well saved, a world too wide / For his shrunk shank
AYL III.ii.190[Rosalind to Celia] I have a doublet and hose in my disposition
AYL III.ii.213[Rosalind to Celia] what shall I do with my doublet and hose?
AYL III.ii.363[Rosalind as Ganymede to Orlando] your hose should be ungartered
AYL IV.i.187[Celia to Rosalind] We must have your doublet and hose plucked over your head
Cym III.iv.171[Pisanio to Innogen] 'Tis in my cloak-bag – doublet, hat, hose, all
H5 III.vii.51[Dauphin to Constable, of his mistress] you rode like a kern of Ireland, your French hose off [i.e. loosely fitting, wide breeches]
LLL IV.iii.56[Berowne to all] rhymes are guards on wanton Cupid's hose
MA V.i.193[Don Pedro to Claudio] What a pretty thing man is when he goes in his doublet and hose and leaves off his wit!
Mac II.iii.14[Porter alone, of someone at the door] here's an English tailor come hither for stealing out of a French hose
MW III.i.43[Page to Evans] in your doublet and hose this raw rheumatic day?
MW III.iii.32[Mistress Page to Robin] This secrecy of thine shall be a tailor to thee and shall make thee a new doublet and hose
TG II.i.72[Speed to Valentine, of Proteus] he, being in love, could not see to garter his hose
TS V.i.59[Vincentio to Tranio] a velvet hose
SHAKESPEARE'S WORDS © 2018 DAVID CRYSTAL & BEN CRYSTAL