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Danger, subst. peril, hazard: Ven. 206. Ven. 206 Lucr. 128. Lucr. 128 Lucr. 128 Tp. II, 1, 297. III, 2, 76. Meas. I, 2, 184. IV, 3, 89. Merch. IV, 1, 38. Merch. IV, 1, 38 As V, 2, 75. All's I, 3, 248. H6A IV, 5, 8. H6B II, 4, 66. III, 1, 35. H6C IV, 1, 74 etc. etc. “with d. of my life,” H6B II, 1, 103. “I am hurt to d.” Oth. II, 3, 197. “do much d.” Rom. V, 2, 20. Caes. II, 1, 17.* Personified: “d. knows full well that Caesar is more dangerous than he,” Caes. II, 2, 44. -- My d. == a) the danger I am in: “in thy d. commend thy grievance to . . .,” Gentl. I, 1, 15. “regard thy d.” III, 1, 256. “thy age and --s make thee dote,” Err. V, 329. “draw not on thy d.” H6C III, 3, 75. Cymb. III, 5, 103. b) the danger threatened by me: “come not within his d.” Ven. 639. “you stand within his d., do you not?” Merch. IV, 1, 180 (according to some, == you are in his debt; but Antonio's answer: Ay, so he says, excludes this interpretation). cf. “full of d. is the duke of Gloster,” R3 II, 3, 27. “into the d. of this adverse town,” Tw. V, 87. “remains in d. of her former tooth,” Mcb. III, 2, 15. “nor tempt the d. of my true defence,” John IV, 3, 84. cf. Troil. V, 10, 14. “'tis d.,” Lr. IV, 7, 79.
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