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Entirely, 1) completely, not only in part, without restriction: “drunk many times a day, if not many days e. drunk,” Meas. IV, 2, 158 (i. e. continually, without an intervening time of sobriety). “subdue my father e. to her love,” Oth. III, 4, 60. “my mistress loved thee and her fortunes mingled with thine e.” Ant. IV, 14, 25.
2) with the whole power or activity, merely: “other slow arts e. keep the brain,” LLL IV, 3, 324.
3) with all one's heart, as much as can be: “they are e. welcome,” Merch. III, 2, 228. “that Benedick loves Beatrice so e.” Ado III, 1, 37. All's I, 3, 104. Lr. I, 2, 105. “whom I with all the office of my heart e. honour,” Oth. III, 4, 114.
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