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Same, 1) identical, not another; f. i.: “she would be best pleased to be so angered with another letter. No, would I were so angered with the s.” Gent. I, 2, 104. “this is the very s.” Wiv. II, 1, 84. “the very s. man,” IV, 5, 37. “the s. Aegeon,” Err. V, 344. “the s. Aemilia,” Err. V, 344 “the s. Athenian,” Mids. III, 2, 41. “Owen, the s.” H4A II, 4, 375. “this s. very day,” R3 III, 2, 49.
2) that, the one: “what lady is the s. to whom you swore a secret pilgrimage?” Merch. I, 1, 119. Alls V, 3, 226. “to seem the same you are not,” Cor. III, 2, 47 (== to seem what you are not). Added to demonstrative pronouns, not to denote identity, but to lay stress on them: “call that s. Isabel here once again,” Meas. V, 270. “in that s. place thou hast appointed me,” Mids. I, 1, 177. “get thee to yond s. sovereign cruelty,” Tw. II, 4, 83. “you shall secretly into the bosom creep of that s. noble prelate, well beloved, the archbishop,” H4A I, 3, 267. “this s. Cranmer's a worthy fellow,” H8 III, 2, 71. “for all this s. I'll hide me hereabout,” Rom. V, 3, 43. “but let this s. be presently performed,” Hml. V, 2, 404. “when shall we come to the top of that s. hill?” Lr. IV, 6, 1. “how far it is to this s. blessed Milford,” Cymb. III, 2, 61. Hence used to point at a person or thing, == yonder: “yond s. black cloud looks like a foul bombard,” Tp. II, 2, 20. Tp. II, 2, 20 “what is this s.?” III, 2, 134. “what letter is this s.?” Gent. III, 1, 137. “this s. is she,” Ado V, 4, 54. “what lady is that s.?” LLL II, 194. “this s. shall go,” IV, 3, 59. “there are some shrewd contents in yon s. paper,” Merch. III, 2, 246. Merch. III, 2, 246 “take this s. letter,” III, 4, 47. “a pound of that s. merchant's flesh is thine,” IV, 1, 299. “what cracker is this s.” John II, 147. “if this s. were a churchyard where we stand,” III, 3, 40. “this s. half-faced fellow, give me this man,” H4B III, 2, 283. this s. (commission) “is yours,” H5 II, 2, 68. “what new alarum is this s.?” IV, 6, 35. “whip him till he leap over that s. stool,” H6B II, 1, 149. “what Trojan is that s. that looks so heavy?” Troil. IV, 5, 95. “this s. should be the voice of Friar John,” Rom. V, 2, 2. “when yond s. star that's westward from the pole had made his course,” Hml. I, 1, 36. “for this s. lord, I do repent,” III, 4, 172. “I'll talk a word with this s. learned Theban,” Lr. III, 4, 162. “what did you mean by that s. handkerchief you gave me even now?” Oth. IV, 1, 154. what trumpet is that s.? 226 etc.
Hence used to express contempt or vexation: “that s. Biron I'll torture ere I go,” LLL V, 2, 60. “this s. progeny of evils comes from our debate,” Mids. II, 1, 115. “that s. cowardly giant-like ox-beef hath devoured many a gentleman of your house,” Mids. III, 1, 197. “I must be one of these s. dumb wise men,” Merch. I, 1, 106. “that s. wicked bastard of Venus, let him be judge,” As IV, 1, 216. “yond's that s. knave that leads him to these places,” All's III, 5, 85. “run after that s. peevish messenger,” Tw. I, 5, 319. “my brother Robert, that s. mighty man,” John I, 225. “this s. fat rogue,” H4A I, 2, 209 (Ff this fat rogue). “that s. sword and buckler prince of Wales,” I, 3, 230. “that s. mad fellow of the north,” II, 4, 369. “these s. metre ballad mongers,” III, 1, 130. “that s. word rebellion,” H4B I, 1, 194. “fallen into this s. whoreson apoplexy,” I, 2, 123. “this s. young sober-blooded boy,” IV, 3, 94. “that s. Diomed is a false-hearted rogue,” Troil. V, 1, 95. “that s. scurvy young knave,” V, 4, 3. “that s. pale hard-hearted wench,” Rom. II, 4, 4. “where that s. banished runagate doth live,” III, 5, 90. “this s. wayward girl,” IV, 2, 47. “what a pestilent knave is this s.” IV, 5, 147. “Caesar was ne'er so much your enemy as that s. ague which hath made you lean,” Caes. II, 2, 113. “these s. crosses spoil me,” Lr. V, 3, 278. “these s. whoreson devils,” Ant. V, 2, 277 etc.
3) Used for the third pers. pron., == it: “he had of me a chain: at five o' clock I shall receive the money for the s.” Err. IV, 1, 11. “a ring he hath of mine worth forty ducats, and for the s. he promised me a chain,” IV, 3, 85. “give me the paper, let me read the s.” LLL I, 1, 116. “desiring thee to lay aside the sword and put the s. into young Arthur's hand,” John I, 14. “will not you maintain the thing you teach, but prove a chief offender in the s.?” H6A III, 1, 130. H6B I, 2, 10. II, 3, 33. IV, 4, 18. H6C II, 1, 66. V, 1, 65. R3 II, 4, 17. III, 4, 79. III, 5, 59. Troil. II, 2, 118. Troil. II, 2, 118 Tit. III, 1, 154 etc.
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