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Cram, 1) to thrust in, to press: “you c. these words into mine ear,” Tp. II, 1, 106. “--ed in the basket,” Wiv. III, 5, 98. “c. within this wooden O the very casques,” Wiv. III, 5, 98. With up: “--ed up in a sheet of paper,” LLL V, 2, 7. “--s his rich thievery up,” Troil. IV, 4, 45.
2) to fill, to stuff: “to c. a maw,” Meas. III, 2, 23. “manhood and honour should have hare-hearts, would they but fat their thoughts with this --ed reason,” Troil. II, 2, 49 (== full of considerations?). -- Mostly followed by with: “--ed with observation,” As II, 7, 40. “whose skull Jove c. with brains,” Tw. I, 5, 122. II, 3, 163. Wint. I, 2, 91. H5 IV, 1, 287. H8 II, 4, 110. Cor. I, 1, 83. Rom. V, 3, 48.
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