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Obtain, to get, to gain: “the sundry dangers of his will's --ing, yet ever to o. his will resolving,” Lucr. 128. Lucr. 128 “to o. his lust,” Lucr. 128 “I am desperate of --ing her,” Gent. III, 2, 5. “unless I be --ed by the manner of my father's will,” Merch. I, 2, 117. “the other, when she has --ed your eye, will have your tongue too,” Wint. V, 1, 105. “who hath --ed the glory of the day,” H6A IV, 7, 52. Especially == to impetrate, to gain by the concession or excited kindness of another: “where his suit may be --ed,” Lucr. 898. LLL V, 2, 749. Merch. II, 2, 153. Merch. II, 2, 153 H4A I, 2, 80. 81 (quibbling). “to plead for that which I would not o.” Gent. IV, 4, 105. “having --ed her, give her to Count Claudio,” Ado I, 3, 65. II, 1, 311. III, 2, 129. when (her love) “is --ed,” Shr. II, 129. having this (your leave) “--ed,” All's II, 4, 53. “shall I o. it?” R2 IV, 304. “by fair words peace may be --ed,” H6A I, 1, 77. V, 4, 148. “ask mercy and o. no grace,” H6C II, 6, 69. “thou shalt o. and ask the empery,” Tit. I, 201. “let me o. my wish,” Per. V, 1, 35.
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