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Angry, feeling or showing anger, provoked, properly and tropically: Ven. 70. Ven. 70 Lucr. 388. Lucr. 388 Lucr. 388 Sonn. 147, 6. Tp. II, 1, 186. Gentl. II, 1, 164. 4, 23. Wiv. III, 4, 97. V, 5, 213. Meas. II, 2, 120. III, 1, 207. Ado V, 1, 131. Ado V, 1, 131 Mids. II, 1, 112. III, 2, 323. As IV, 3, 11. Shr. I, 2, 203. II, 210. II, 210 Wint. III, 2, 147. V, 1, 173. John IV, 2, 268. H5 IV, 7, 58. H6A II, 4, 107. IV, 1, 168. 7, 9. H6B I, 2, 55. III, 1, 15. 2, 125. IV, 2, 134. V, 1, 126. 2, 3. H6C II, 2, 20. R3 I, 2, 74. R3 I, 2, 74 III, 1, 144. IV, 2, 27. Caes. I, 2, 183. Ant. V, 2, 309 etc. etc. Followed by at and with (more frequently by the latter) indiscriminately: “I am so a. at these abject terms,” H6B V, 1, 25. “I'm a. at him,” Tim. III, 3, 13. were he more a. at it (sc. the commonwealth) Cor. IV, 6, 14. -- “be not a. with me,” Ado III, 1, 94. “I should be a. with you,” H5 IV, 1, 217. “be not a. with the child,” R3 II, 4, 36. “art thou a.? what, with me?” Troil. I, 1, 74. “he makes me a. with him,” Ant. III, 13, 141. And on the other hand: “the heavens with that we have in hand are a.” Wint. III, 3, 5. “who therewith a.” H4A I, 3, 40. “a. with my fancy,” Troil. IV, 4, 27.
Trisyllabic in Tim. III, 5, 57: but who is man that is not a.?
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