enow (adv.) Old form(s): inow
1H6 V.iv.56[Warwick to all] Spare for no faggots; let there be enow
AC I.iv.11[Lepidus to Caesar, of Antony] I must not think there are / Evils enow to darken all his goodness
E3 IV.vi.49[King John to all] The twentieth part / Of those that live are men enow to quail / The feeble handful on the adverse part
H5 IV.i.217[Bates to disguised King Henry and Williams] We have French quarrels enow, if you could tell how to reckon
H5 IV.ii.26[Constable to Dauphin, of the English army] our superfluous lackeys ... were enow / To purge this field of such a hilding foe
H5 IV.iii.20[King Henry to Westmorland] If we are marked to die, we are enow / To do our country loss
H5 IV.v.19[Orleans to Constable] We are enow yet living in the field / To smother up the English in our throngs
Mac II.iii.5[Porter alone, as if to someone at the door] Have napkins enow about you
Mac IV.ii.57[Macduff's son to Macduff's wife] there are liars and swearers enow to beat the honest men and hang up them
MV III.v.20[Launcelot to Jessica] We were Christians enow before
MV IV.i.29[Duke to Shylock, of Antonio's losses] Enow to press a royal merchant down

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