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Deeply, 1) far below the surface: “he is d. in,” Tw. II, 5, 47. “to know if your affiance were d. rooted,” Cymb. I, 6, 164. “both dissemble d. their affections,” Shr. IV, 4, 42.
2) in the inmost recesses of the heart, most feelingly: “entertained them d. in the heart,” Gentl. V, 4, 102. “I will d. put the fashion on and wear it in my heart,” H4B V, 2, 52. “d. distressed,” Ven. 814. “took it d.” Wint. II, 3, 14. “wine loved I d.” Lr. III, 4, 93 (Ff. deerely). “how d. you touch me,” Cymb. IV, 3, 4. Used of vows: “thou art sworn as d. to effect what we intend,” R3 III, 1, 158. “'tis d. sworn,” Hml. III, 2, 235.
3) profoundly: “that most d. to consider,” Tp. III, 2, 106. “consider it not so d.” Mcb. II, 2, 30.
4) intensely, very much: “not so sound and half so d. sweet,” H4B IV, 5, 26. “d. indebted for this piece of pains,” H6B I, 4, 47. “she's with the lion d. still in league,” Tit. IV, 1, 98.
5) loudly: “passion on passion d. is redoubled,” Ven. 832. “hearing thy beauty sounded, but not so d. as to thee belongs,” Shr. II, 194.
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