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Complete, 1) cómplete (but see the article 'Changeable Accent' in the Appendix I, 1). a) full, entire: “all the c. armour that thou wearest,” R3 IV, 4, 189. “in c. steel,” Hml. I, 4, 52. “a thousand c. courses of the sun,” Troil. IV, 1, 27. “a pestilent c. knave,” Oth. II, 1, 252.
b) perfect: “believe not the dribbling dart of love can pierce a c. bosom,” Meas. I, 3, 3. “a maid of grace and c. majesty,” LLL I, 1, 137. “a c. man,” I, 2, 47. H8 I, 2, 118. Troil. III, 3, 181. “my c. master,” LLL III, 11. “the most c. champion,” H6B IV, 10, 58. “that honourable, c., free-hearted gentleman,” Tim. III, 1, 10. “in c. glory,” H6A I, 2, 83.
2) compléte, a) filled, full: “the one is filling still, never c.” Tim. IV, 3, 244. how many (minutes) “make the hour full c.” H6C II, 5, 26. he is c. in feature and in mind with all good grace, Gentl, II, 4, 73.
b) accomplished: “she is a gallant creature, and c. in mind and feature,” H8 III, 2, 49. Both significations joined: such as she is, in beauty, virtue, birth, is the young Dauphin every way c.: if not c. of (i. e. full of those qualities), “say he is not she,” John II, 433.
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