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Corner, 1) the horn: “upon the c. of the moon there hangs a vaporous drop,” Mcb. III, 5, 23.
2) the angle: “the west c. of thy garden,” LLL I, 1, 249. “at the hedge-corner,” Shr. Ind. 1, 20. All's IV, 1, 2. “at the c. of the orchard,” Tw. III, 4, 194. “at every c. have them kiss,” H6B IV, 7, 145. “down Saint Magnus' c.” IV, 8, 2. “at the park c.” H6C IV, 5, 19.
3) the angle as part of the interior of a room: “he keeps them, like an ape, in the c. of his jaw,” Hml. IV, 2, 19. Used as the appropriate place for things neglected: “I may sit in a c.” Ado II, 1, 332. “unregarded age in --s thrown,” As II, 3, 42. Or for things kept secret: “the old fantastical duke of dark --s,” Meas. IV, 3, 164. “if you thus get my wife into --s,” Merch. III, 5, 32. “skulking in --s,” Wint. I, 2, 289. “there's nothing I have done yet, deserves a c.” H8 III, 1, 31. “than keep a c. in the thing I love for others' uses,” Oth. III, 3, 272.
4) region, direction: “sits the wind in that c.?” Ado II, 3, 103. “from the four --s of the earth they come,” Merch. II, 7, 39. “I'll to yond corner. And I to this. And here will Talbot mount,” H6A II, 1, 33. “winds of all the --s,” Cymb. II, 4, 28.
5) quarter, part of the world: “all --s else o' the earth let liberty make use of,” Tp. I, 2, 491. “till that utmost c. of the west salute thee for her king,” John II, 29. “come the three --s of the world in arms,” V, 7, 116. “doth belie all --s of the world,” Cymb. III, 4, 39.
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