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Displeasure, 1) dislike, disfavour, hate: “this may prove food to my d.” Ado I, 3, 68. “I am sick in d. to him,” II, 2, 6. All's V, 2, 6. All's V, 2, 6 V, 3, 235. Wint. II, 3, 45. IV, 4, 444. H4B V, 5, 117. H5 IV, 1, 211. H8 II, 4, 20. III, 2, 23. III, 2, 23 Cor. II, 2, 24. IV, 5, 78. Lr. I, 1, 202. III, 3, 5. Oth. III, 3, 43. Ant. III, 4, 34. Per. II, 5, 54. Plur. “--s:” All's V, 3, 63 (and H5 IV, 7, 38 in Fluellen's speech). “to incur a person's d.:” All's IV, 3, 11. Cymb. I, 1, 103. “to run into d.:” All's II, 5, 38. H8 I, 2, 110. to take d. or “a d.:” Tp. IV, 202 (in the sense of anger). As I, 2, 290. Per. I, 3, 21. “d. against a p.:” Tp. IV, 202. As I, 2, 290. All's IV, 5, 80. “d. at:” Per. I, 3, 21. “to:” Ado II, 2, 6. your d. == the disfavour you are in: H8 III, 2, 392. Oth. III, 1, 45. though I should win your “d. to entreat me to it,” Lr. II, 2, 119 (scornfully opposed to the title 'your grace'). Used as a masc.: “run to meet d. farther from the doors, and grapple with him ere he comes so nigh,” John V, 1, 60.
2) anger, indignation: “if I should take a d. against you,” Tp. IV, 202. “you would abate the strength of your d.” Merch. V, 198. Troil. V, 2, 37. Rom. III, 1, 160. Tim. III, 5, 87. Lr. I, 2, 172. Lr. I, 2, 172 II, 2, 125. III, 7, 6. Oth. II, 1, 154. III, 4, 128.
3) that which displeases, offence: “hast thou delight to see a wretched man do outrage and d. to himself?” Err. IV, 4, 119. “doing d. to the citizens by rushing in their houses,” V, 142.
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