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take “in,” to conquer, to subdue: “take in the mind,” THE WINTER'S TALE, iv. 4. 569 ; “take in many towns,” CORIOLANUS, i. 2. 24 ; “take in a town,” CORIOLANUS, iii. 2. 59 ; “Take in that kingdom,” ANTONY AND CLEOPATRA, i. 1. 23 ; “take in Toryne,” ANTONY AND CLEOPATRA, iii. 7. 23 ; “take in some virtue,” CYMBELINE, iii. 2. 9 ; “With his own single hand he'ld take us in,” CYMBELINE, iv. 2. 122 (where Johnson, and Nares in Gloss., wrongly explain take in by “apprehend as an outlaw or felon”); “taking kingdoms in,” ANTONY AND CLEOPATRA, iii. 13. 83.

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