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Mountain, a large hill: Ven. 232. Lucr. 548. Sonn. 113, 11. Pilgr. 356. Tp. IV, 62. LLL V, 1, 88. LLL V, 1, 88 Mids. IV, 1, 114. Mids. IV, 1, 114 Shr. II, 141. Tw. IV, 1, 52 “(fit for the --s and the barbarous caves).” Wint. III, 2, 213. John III, 4, 177. H4A I, 3, 89. II, 4, 250. III, 1, 39. H4B III, 1, 47. H5 II, 4, 57. IV, 2, 30. H6C I, 4, 68. III, 2, 157. Tim. I, 1, 86. Caes. II, 4, 7. Hml. III, 4, 66. IV, 1, 29. V, 1, 275. V, 1, 275 Ant. IV, 14, 5. Cymb. III, 3, 73. IV, 4, 8. V, 5, 281. Per. I, 4, 6. liquid --s == waves, Troil. I, 3, 40; cf. Oth. II, 1, 8. Denoting any thing of great bulk or quantity: “I should have been a m. of mummy,” Wiv. III, 5, 18. “the m. of mad flesh,” Err. IV, 4, 158. “to bring Benedick and Beatrice into a m. of affection,” Ado II, 1, 382. losing a mite, a m. gain, Per. II Prol. 8. cf. H4A II, 4, 250. Image of immovable fixedness: “--s and rocks more free from motion,” John II, 452. “stand as firm as rocky --s,” H4B IV, 1, 188. “like a m. not to be removed,” H6A II, 5, 103. The proverb "friends may meet, but --s never greet" alluded to: “it is a hard matter for friends to meet, but --s may be removed with earthquakes and so encounter,” As III, 2, 195.
Compounds: “a m. cedar,” H8 V, 5, 54. “m. foot,” Gent. V, 2, 46. “m. foreigner,” Wiv. I, 1, 164. “m. goat,” H5 IV, 4, 20. “m. lioness,” Tit. IV, 2, 138. “m. pines,” Merch. IV, 1, 75. Cymb. IV, 2, 175. “his m. sire,” H5 II, 4, 57. “m. snow,” Ven. 750. Hml. IV, 5, 34. “m. sport,” Cymb. III, 3, 10. “m. spring,” Lucr. 1077. “m. squire,” H5 V, 1, 37. “m. top,” Sonn. 33, 2. H6B III, 2, 336. V, 1, 205. H8 III, 1, 4. Rom. III, 5, 10. Cymb. III, 6, 5. “m. winds,” Tp. I, 2, 499.
Name of a dog: Tp. IV, 256.
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