previous next
Omit, 1) to pass by, to leave, to let go: “what if we do o. this reprobate, till he were well inclined,” Meas. IV, 3, 77 (== let him live, do not execute him). “do o. their mortal natures, letting go safely by the divine Desdemona,” Oth. II, 1, 71 (== lay aside, forget for a time).
2) to leave out, not to speak of: “and o. all the occurrences,” Oth. II, 1, 71. “his apparent open guilt --ed, he lived from all attainder of suspect,” R3 III, 5, 30. o. we all their dole and woe, Per. III Prol. 42. “no needful thing --ed,” V, 3, 68.
3) not to profit by, to neglect: “a star, whose influence if now I court not but o.” Tp. I, 2, 183. “do not o. the heavy offer of it,” II, 1, 194. “--ing the sweet benefit of time,” Gent. II, 4, 65. “no time shall be --ed,” LLL IV, 3, 381. “o. nothing may give us aid,” Wint. IV, 4, 637. “o. no happy hour that may give furtherance to our expedition,” H5 I, 2, 300. “if you o. the offer of this time,” H8 III, 2, 3. “I will o. no opportunity,” Rom. III, 5, 49. still --est it (the time) Tim. I, 1, 268. “there is a tide in the affairs of men, which . . . . --ed, all the voyage is bound in shallows,” Caes. IV, 3, 220. “the due of honour in no point o.” Cymb. III, 5, 11. “nothing we'll o. that bears recovery's name,” Per. V, 1, 53.
4) not to care for, to neglect, to leave unregarded: “therefore o. him not,” H4B IV, 4, 27. “wherefore grieve I at an hour's poor loss, --ing Suffolk's exile,” H6B III, 2, 382. “it must o. real necessities and give way the while to unstable slightness,” Cor. III, 1, 146.
hide Dictionary Entry Lookup
Use this tool to search for dictionary entries in all lexica.
Search for in
hide Display Preferences
Greek Display:
Arabic Display:
View by Default:
Browse Bar: