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Foot, vb. 1) to tread, to walk: “thieves do f. by night,” Wiv. II, 1, 126 (Pistol's speech). “S. Withold --ed thrice the old,” Lr. III, 4, 125 (old song). Followed by it, == to dance nimbly, to skip: “f. it featly here and there,” Tp. I, 2, 380. “f. it, girls,” Rom. I, 5, 28.
2) to kick: “you that did f. me as you spurn a stranger cur,” Merch. I, 3, 119. “I'll f. her home again,” Cymb. III, 5, 148. In speaking of an eagle, ==to grasp or strike with the talon: “stooped as to f. us,” Cymb. V, 4, 116 (cf. the subst. foot in Lucr. 555).
3) to add the lowest part: “I'll sew nether stocks and mend them and f. them too,” H4A II, 4, 130.
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