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invincible ( “invisible,” Cambridge )— “That his dimensions to any thick sight were,” 2 HENRY IV., iii. 2. 305. “The word [invincible], ” says Singer ad l., “is metaphorically used for not to be mastered or taken in. See Baret's Alvearie, in v.;” but in the ed. of Baret's work now before me, that of 1580, I find no such glosses, which, after all, would go little way to confirm the reading in our text.

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