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Insult, vb. to exult, to triumph as a victorious enemy: “under his --ing falchion lies harmless Lucretia,” Lucr. 509. “no lord of thine, thou haught --ing man,” R2 IV, 254 (Ff haught-insulting). “now am I like that proud --ing ship which Caesar and his fortunes bare at once,” H6A I, 2, 138. thy (death's) “--ing tyranny,” IV, 7, 19. “--ing Charles,” V, 4, 147. “hath that poor monarch taught thee to i.?” H6C I, 4, 124. “the proud --ing queen,” II, 1, 168. “proud --ing boy,” II, 2, 84. “--ing tyranny begins to jet upon the innocent and aweless throne,” R3 II, 4, 51. “i. without all reason,” Cor. III, 1, 144. “being down, --ed,” Lr. II, 2, 126. With on: “I will i. on him,” Tit. III, 2, 71. With over: “death --s o'er dull and speechless tribes,” Sonn. 107, 12. “that you i., exult, and all at once, over the wretched,” As III, 5, 36. “I might have let alone the --ing hand of Douglas over you,” H4A V, 4, 54. “so he walks, --ing o'er his prey,” H6C I, 3, 14.
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