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Newly, 1) in a new manner different from the former: “by deed-achieving honour n. named,” Cor. II, 1, 190. “which would be planted n. with the time,” Mcb. V, 8, 65.
2) anew, afresh, as in the beginning: as reproof and reason beat it (my will) “dead, by thy bright beauty was it n. bred,” Lucr. 490. “she was new lodged and n. deified,” Compl. 84. “he hath ta'en you n. into his grace,” Ado I, 3, 23. “I will have that subject n. writ o'er,” LLL I, 2, 120. “the organs . . . break up their drowsy grave and n. move,” H5 IV, 1, 22.
3) since a very short time, very lately, just now: “as Falstaff, she and I, are n. met,” Wiv. IV, 4, 52. “n. in the seat,” Meas. I, 2, 165. “none of Pygmalion's images, n. made woman,” III, 2, 48. “friends but n. found,” LLL V, 2, 761. “morning roses n. washed with dew,” Shr. II, 174. “you are but n. come,” IV, 2, 86. “what hath n. passed between this youth and me,” Tw. V, 158. “a piece many years in doing and now n. performed,” Wint. V, 2, 105. “the statue is but n. fixed,” V, 3, 47. “this royal hand and mine are n. knit,” John III, 1, 226. “so n. joined in love,” John III, 1, 226 “the days but n. gone,” H4B IV, 1, 80. “their stings and teeth n. ta'en out,” IV, 5, 206. “the Duke of York is n. come from Ireland,” H6B IV, 9, 24. “n. preferred from the king's secretary,” H8 IV, 1, 102. “but n. planted in your throne,” Tit. I, 444. “who had but n. entertained revenge,” Rom. III, 1, 176. “bleeding, warm and n. dead,” V, 3, 175. “n. alighted,” Tim. I, 2, 181. “when sects and factions were n. born,” III, 5, 30. “here is n. come to court Laertes,” Hml. V, 2, 110. “whose breath these hands have n. stopped,” Oth. V, 2, 202. “the hated, grown to strength, are n. grown to love,” Ant. I, 3, 49. “three kings I had n. feasted,” II, 2, 76.
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