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Infer, 1) to bring in as an argument, to allege: “--ing arguments of mighty force,” H6C II, 2, 44. III, 1, 49. “i. the bastardy of Edward's children,” R3 III, 5, 75. “I did i. your lineaments,” III, 7, 12. “thus saith the duke, thus hath the duke --ed,” III, 7, 12 “i. fair England's peace by this alliance,” IV, 4, 343. “what shall I say more than I have --ed?” V, 3, 314. “'tis --ed to us, his days are foul,” Tim. III, 5, 73.
2) to show, to prove, to demonstrate: “that need must needs i. this principle, that faith would live again by death of need,” John III, 1, 213. “this doth i. the zeal I had to see him,” H4B V, 5, 14. “I this i., that many things, having full reference to one consent, may work contrariously,” H5 I, 2, 204 (or == I draw this conclusion?).
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