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Issue, vb. 1) intr. a) to pass out, to go out, to flow or run out: “when it breaks, I fear will i. thence the foul corruption,” John IV, 2, 80. “from it --d drops of blood,” H5 IV, 1, 314. “I did never know so full a voice i. from so empty a heart,” IV, 4, 72. “the blood that Clifford made i. from the bosom of the boy,” H6C I, 4, 81. II, 6, 82. R3 IV, 1, 69. Rom. I, 1, 92. “sweet music --s thence,” Troil. III, 2, 142. “if all our wits were to i. out of one skull,” Cor. II, 3, 23.
b) to get out, to sally forth: “watch the door with pistols, that none shall i. out,” Wiv. IV, 2, 54. Used especially of troops in a fortified place: “the citizens of Corioli have --d,” Cor. I, 6, 10. And with forth and “out:” H6A IV, 2, 20. H6C I, 2, 71. V, 1, 63. Cor. I, 4, 23.
c) to proceed, to come as from a source: “grains that i. out of dust,” Meas. III, 1, 21. “it --s from the rancour of a villain,” R2 I, 1, 143. “he that meets Hector --s from our choice,” Troil. I, 3, 347.
d) to descend: “such a slip of wilderness ne'er --d from his blood,” Meas. III, 1, 143. Part. --d: “and princess no worse --d,” Tp. I, 2, 59. “--d from the progeny of kings,” H6A V, 4, 38.
2) tr. to send out, to pour forth: “a gaping wound --ing life-blood,” Merch. III, 2, 269. Absol.: “I must compound with mistful eyes, or they will i. too,” H5 IV, 6, 34. “a conduit with three --ing spouts,” Tit. II, 4, 30.
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