**Pride,**1) splendid show, beauty displayed, ornament: “began to clothe his wit in state and p.”

**Lucr. 1809**. “in themselves their p. lies buried,”

**Sonn. 25, 7**. “new unfolding his imprisoned p.”

**52, 12**. “why is my verse so barren of new p.?”

**76, 1**. “he of tall building and of goodly p.”

**80, 12**.

**the purple p. that on thy**(the violet's) “soft cheek dwells,”

**99, 3**. “having such a scope to show her p.”

**103, 2**. “three winters cold have from the forests shook three summers' p.”

**104, 4**. “her hair, nor loose nor tied in formal plat, proclaimed in her a careless hand of p.”

**Compl. 30**(== a hand careless of ornament). “livery falseness in a p. of truth,”

**Compl. 30**“the madams did almost sweat to bear the p. upon them,”

**H8 I, 1, 25**. “let two more summers wither in their p.”

**Rom. I, 2, 10**. “'tis much p. for fair without the fair within to hide,”

**I, 3, 89**(it is a great ornament of external beauty, to enclose internal excellence).

2) state of being at the highest pitch: “while lust is in his p.”

**Lucr. 705**. “in the very heat and p. of their contention,”

**H4A I, 1, 60**. “a falcon towering in her p. of place,”

**Mcb. II, 4, 12**. Hence == prime, glory: “thou loathed in their shame, they in thy p.”

**Lucr. 662**. “in p. of all his growth a vengeful canker eat him up to death,”

**Sonn. 99, 12**. “having thee, of all men's p. I boast,”

**91, 12**. “O short-lived p.! not fair?”

**LLL IV, 1, 15**. “let's die in p.”

**H6A IV, 6, 57**. “there died my Icarus, my blossom, in his p.”

**IV, 7, 16**. “I cannot flatter thee in p.”

**H6B I, 3, 169**(cf.

**Oth. III, 3, 404**). “thus Eleanor's p. dies in her youngest days,”

**H6B II, 3, 46**. “mowed down in tops of all their p.”

**H6C V, 7, 4**. “Richard falls in height of all his p.”

**R3 V, 3, 176**. “my high-blown p. at length broke under me,”

**H8 III, 2, 361**. “whose easy-borrowed p. dwells in the fickle grace of her he follows,”

**Lr. II, 4, 188**. “p., pomp and circumstance of glorious war,”

**Oth. III, 3, 354**.

== exuberance of animal spirits, mettle, fire: “the colt that's backed and burdened being young loseth his p. and never waxeth strong,”

**Ven. 420**.

**their**(the horses') “p. and mettle is asleep,”

**H4A IV, 3, 22**. “as their captain, so their p. doth grow,”

**Lucr. 298**.

**Lucr. 298**“the tide . . . . boundeth in his p.”

**Lucr. 298**“wert thou the unicorn, p. and wrath would confound thee,”

**Tim. IV, 3, 339**. Hence == lust, eager sexual desire: “his hand, smoking with p.”

**Lucr. 438**. “wooing his purity with her foul p.”

**Sonn. 144, 8**. “proud of this p. he is contented thy poor drudge to be, to stand in thy affairs, fall by thy side,”

**151, 10**(the words

**stand**and

**fall**cannot be understood too literally). “his heart, like an agate, with your print impressed, proud with his form, in his eye p. expressed,”

**LLL II, 237**. “as salt as wolves in p.”

**Oth. III, 3, 404**.

== wantonness, extravagance:

**leaves it**(his gold) “to be mastered by his young, who in their p. do presently abuse it,”

**Lucr. 864**. “now much beshrew my manners and my p., if Hermia meant to say Lysander lied,”

**Mids. II, 2, 54**. “ambitions, covetings, change of --s, disdain,”

**Cymb. II, 5, 25**(== one excess changed for another). Hence == impertinence, impudence: “advance their p. against that power that bred it,”

**Ado III, 1, 10**. “to abide thy kingly doom and sentence of his p.”

**R2 V, 6, 23**. “such is thy audacious wickedness, thy lewd, pestiferous and dissentious pranks, as very infants prattle of thy p.”

**H6A III, 1, 16**. “chastised with arms our enemies' p.”

**Tit. I, 33**. “with strained p. to come between our sentence and our power,”

**Lr. I, 1, 172**.

== force strained to the utmost, full power: “could entertain with half their forces the full p. of France,”

**H5 I, 2, 112**. “hardly we escaped the p. of France,”

**H6A III, 2, 40**. “and from the p. of Gallia rescued thee,”

**IV, 6, 15**.

3) self-esteem, mostly in a bad sense, haughtiness, arrogance:

**Ven. 278**.

**Err. IV, 3, 81**.

**LLL II, 36**.

**As I, 2, 264**.

**II, 7, 70**.

**III, 5, 114**.

**All's I, 2, 37**.

**R2 I, 3, 129**.

**III, 2, 81**.

**IV, 206**.

**V, 5, 22**.

**V, 5, 22**

**H4A I, 1, 92**.

**III, 1, 185**.

**H4B IV, 5, 171**.

**H5 V Chor.**

**H5 V Chor.**

**H6B I, 1, 172**.

**H6B I, 1, 172**

**H6B I, 1, 172**

**I, 3, 179**.

**II, 2, 71**.

**IV, 1, 60**.

**H6C II, 2, 159**.

**H8 I, 1, 68**.

**II, 2, 82**.

**II, 4, 110**.

**Troil. I, 3, 316**.

**Troil. I, 3, 316**

**Troil. I, 3, 316**

**II, 3, 95**.

**II, 3, 95**

**II, 3, 95**

**II, 3, 95**

**II, 3, 95**

**II, 3, 95**

**III, 3, 45**.

**III, 3, 45**

**III, 3, 45**

**IV, 5, 79**.

**IV, 5, 79**

**Cor. II, 1, 22**.

**Cor. II, 1, 22**

**Cor. II, 1, 22**

**II, 3, 227**.

**III, 2, 126**.

**IV, 6, 31**.

**IV, 7, 37**.

**V, 3, 170**.

**Tit. IV, 3, 62**.

**Tim. IV, 3, 240**.

**Hml. I, 1, 83**.

**Oth. I, 1, 12**.

**II, 3, 98**.

**Cymb. II, 4, 72**.

**Per. I, 4, 30**.

**to take p.**== to be proud, to glory in sth.: “my gravity, wherein I take p.”

**Meas. II, 4, 10**. “men of all sorts take a p. to gird at me,”

**H4B I, 2, 7**. “took some p. to do myself this wrong,”

**Cor. V, 6, 37**. == the thing of which men are proud:

**As III, 2, 81**.

**H4A I, 1, 83**.

4) cold selfishness, unkindness: “in thy p. so fair a hope is slain,”

**Ven. 762**. “this p. of hers,”

**Gent. III, 1, 72**. “stand I condemned for p. and scorn so much?”

**Ado III, 1, 108**.

**Ado III, 1, 108**“maugre all thy p., nor wit nor reason can my passion hide,”

**Tw. III, 1, 163**. “let p., which she calls plainness, marry her,”

**Lr. I, 1, 131**. “fall and blast her p.”

**II, 4, 170**. cf. also

**As III, 5, 114**.