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take “his haste—Let him,” TIMON OF ATHENS, v. 1. 208. (In this case “take” is used in the sense of“make.” This is supported by several passages. See King Lear, iii. 1. 35, 36; A Midsummer-Night's Dream, v. 1. 404 , 405; Deuteronomy, chap. ii. 24, and the following:—
“And to mete him he toke his pase full right.”
Lydgate's Fall of Prynces, B. ix. fol. xxxiiii. verso,
ed. Wayland;

“To the Bruers gate he tooke his race.”
Song how a Bruer meant to make a Cooper cuckold—among
Seventy-nine Black-Letter Ballads,
1867, p. 61.
)

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