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Heave, vb. 1) trans. a) to raise, to lift: Compl. 15. H6B IV, 10, 54. H6C V, 7, 24. R3 IV, 4, 86. Tit. IV, 1, 40. Lr. I, 1, 93. Ant. II, 7, 15. Cymb. V, 5, 157. With “up:” Ven. 351. Lucr. 111. Lucr. 111 Gent. IV, 4, 40. H6B I, 2, 13.
b) to raise or force from the breast: “--d forth such groans,” As II, 1, 36. “she --d the name of father pantingly forth,” Lr. IV, 3, 27. to h. the gorge == to be near vomiting, Oth. II, 1, 236.
c) to throw, to cast (in seamen's language): “a butt of sack which the sailors --d overboard,” Tp. II, 2, 127.
d) With away and the like adverbs, == to get away, to carry off, to remove: “from this fair throne to h. the owner out,” Lucr. 413. “my sighs, like whirlwinds, labour hence to h. thee,” Lucr. 413 “by foul play were we --d thence,” Tp. I, 2, 62. “with a great heart h. away the storm,” John V, 2, 55. “h. him away upon your winged thoughts,” H5 V Chor. H5 V Chor. “to h. the traitor Somerset from hence,” H6B V, 1, 61.
2) intr. to rise, to swell: “the --ing of my lungs provokes me to smiling,” LLL III, 77 (Armado's speech). “this shoulder was ordained so thick to heave,” H6C V, 7, 23. “the performance of our --ing spleens,” Troil. II, 2, 196.
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