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Admit, 1) to suffer to enter: “his ear her prayers --s,” Lucr. 558. “and will is --ed there,” Sonn. 136, 3. “let her be --ed,” Meas. II, 2, 22. Merch. IV, 1, 146. Alls IV, 5, 94. Tw. I, 1, 24. I, 4, 20. H5 II, 2, 156. R3 I, 3, 343. IV, 4, 38. Tim. I, 2, 127. Hml. II, 2, 144. Ant. II, 2, 75. III, 13, 40. With to: “--ed to his sight,” Meas. IV, 3, 125. “to your council,” H6B III, 1, 27. Peculiar expressions: “the prince --s him,” H4B II, 4, 274 (has intercourse, converses with him). “not petty things --ed,” Ant. V, 2, 140 (registered).
2) to allow, to permit; with an accus: Tp. II, 1, 149. Meas. I, 1, 63. Err. I, 1, 15. Tw. I, 2, 45. H4B I, 3, 24. IV, 1, 159. V, 1, 6. V, 2, 24. H5 III, 3, 2. V Chor. H5 III, 3, 2 Troil. IV, 4, 9. V, 2, 151. Cor. V, 3, 6. V, 6, 20. V, 6, 20 V, 6, 20 Hml. III, 1, 108. With dat. and acc.: “a. him entrance,” H8 IV, 2, 107. With an inf.: “they will not a. any good part to intermingle with them,” Ado V, 2, 63.
3) to be for, to declare for, to choose: “whose party do the townsmen yet a.?” John II, 361. “the people do a. you,” Cor. II, 3, 151. “the people will accept whom he --s.” Tit. I, 222.
4) to allow, to acknowledge, to grant: “let me not to the marriage of true minds a. impediments,” Sonn. 116, 2. “he --s him not for his counsellor,” Wiv. II, 1, 5. “a. no other way to save his life,” Meas. II, 4, 88 (suppose that there were no other way). “hear them speak whose title they a.” John II, 200. “a. me Chorus to this history,” John II, 200. “we must needs a. the means how things are perfected,” I, 1, 68.
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