**Fellow,**subst. 1) companion, comrade: “he hath lost his --s,”

**Tp. I, 2, 416**. “I and my --s are ministers of fate,”

**III, 3, 60**.

**IV, 35**.

**Gentl. IV, 1, 1**.

**Err. I, 2, 37**.

**Ado III, 3, 92**.

**Mids. III, 2, 24**.

**Merch. II, 2, 164**.

**III, 5, 64**.

**Tw. II, 5, 170**.

**III, 4, 84**.

**Wint. II, 3, 142**.

**III, 2, 39**.

**V, 1, 34**.

**H4A V, 2, 76**.

**H6C IV, 3, 54**.

**R3 V, 2, 1**.

**H8 II, 4, 160**.

**Cor. I, 4, 27**.

**IV, 5, 194**.

**Rom. I, 5, 51**.

**Tim. IV, 2, 3**.

**Mcb. I, 5, 36**.

**IV, 3, 129**.

**Lr. I, 3, 13**.

**III, 1, 48**.

**Ant. IV, 2, 13**. Adject. (in M. Edd. mostly hyphened): “thy f. birds,”

**Pilgr. 397**. “every one fault seeming monstrous till his f. fault came to match it,”

**As III, 2, 373**. “a f. counsellor,”

**H8 V, 2, 17**. “f. kings,”

**H6B IV, 2, 173**. “her f. maids,”

**Per. V, 1, 50**. “my f. ministers,”

**Tp. III, 3, 65**. “my f. partner,”

**Meas. IV, 2, 19**. “my f. peers,”

**Per. I, 3, 11**. “my f. scholars,”

**LLL I, 1, 17**. “my f. schoolmaster,”

**Shr. III, 2, 140**. “my f. servant,”

**Gentl. II, 4, 105**. “f. soldier,”

**H6C IV, 7, 70**. “f. student,”

**Hml. I, 2, 177**. “your f. tribune,”

**Cor. III, 1, 52**.

**V, 4, 39**.

2) an equal: “my brother's servants were then my --s,”

**Tp. II, 1, 274**. “to be your f. you may deny me,”

**III, 1, 84**. “good hay hath no f.”

**Mids. IV, 1, 38**; cf.

**Merch. III, 5, 88**and

**H8 I, 3, 41**. “and be his f. so,”

**R2 III, 2, 99**. “if he be not f. with the best king,”

**H5 V, 2, 261**. “of whose quality there is no f. in the firmament,”

**Caes. III, 1, 62**. “it is impossible that ever Rome should breed thy f.”

**V, 3, 101**. “my young remembrance cannot parallel a f. to it,”

**Mcb. II, 3, 68**. “the suits of princely --s,”

**Cymb. III, 4, 93**. Hence == one of a pair:

**his**(the shaft's) “f. of the self-same flight,”

**Merch. I, 1, 141**.

**here is the f. of it**(a glove)

**H5 IV, 8, 30**.

**H5 IV, 8, 30**

3) Used as an appellation of familiarity, and sometimes of contempt:

**Tp. I, 1, 29**.

**V, 218**.

**V, 218**

**Gentl. IV, 1, 37**.

**IV, 4, 26**.

**Wiv. II, 1, 143**.

**Wiv. II, 1, 143**

**Meas. III, 2, 139**.

**Err. IV, 2, 36**.

**Merch. I, 1, 51**.

**III, 4, 64**.

**All's II, 3, 308**.

**Tw. III, 4, 67**.

**H5 V, 1, 8**.

**V, 2, 262**.

**Cor. I, 4, 52**.

**Mcb. IV, 3, 183**.

**Ant. II, 7, 140**.

**Cymb. II, 3, 60**etc. Used in addressing a person:

**Meas. I, 2, 120**.

**LLL I, 1, 183**.

**IV, 1, 102**.

**Cor. V, 2, 63**.

**Lr. III, 2, 69**.

**IV, 1, 31**. “--s:”

**Meas. IV, 3, 69**.

**Shr. I, 2, 280**.

**R3 V, 1, 10**.

**Lr. III, 7, 67**.

**Ant. IV, 14, 135**. Before a name: “f. Trinculo,”

**Tp. II, 2, 180**, “f. Hector,”

**LLL V, 2, 678**. “f. Grumio,”

**Shr. IV, 1, 112**.

**--s**== servants, people: “I am more bound to you than your --s, for they are but lightly rewarded,”

**LLL I, 2, 156**. “whose --s are these?”

**H4A IV, 2, 68**. cf. “my shoulders for the f. of this walk,”

**Wiv. V, 5, 29**, i. e. for the forester.