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Mutual, 1) taking place on both sides, pertaining to each of two (Germ. beiderseitig): “mark how one string, sweet husband to another, strikes each in each by m. ordering,” Sonn. 8, 10. “but m. render, only me for thee,” 125, 12. “confirmed by m. joinder of your hands,” Tw. V, 160. “there is division, although as yet the face of it be covered with m. cunning,” Lr. III, 1, 21. “when such a m. pair and such a twain can do't,” Ant. I, 1, 37.
2) intimate, cordial: “the stealth of our most m. entertainment,” Meas. I, 2, 158. “the m. conference that my mind hath had, by day, by night, waking and in my dreams, with you, my alderliefest sovereign,” H6B I, 1, 25.
3) common: “till m. overthrow of mortal kind,” Ven. 1018. Phoenix and the turtle fled in a m. flame from hence, Phoen Ven. 1018 “one feast, one house, one m. happiness,” Gent. V, 4, 173. “the skies, the fountains, every region near seemed all one m. cry,” Mids. IV, 1, 122. “you shall perceive them make a m. stand,” Merch. V, 77. “in m. well-beseeming ranks,” H4A I, 1, 14.*“that bear this m. heavy load of moan,” R3 II, 2, 113. “choice, being m. act of all our souls,” Troil. I, 3, 348. “to knit again this scattered corn into one m. sheaf,” Tit. V, 3, 71. “make a m. closure of our house,” Tit. V, 3, 71
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