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Suppress, 1) to keep in, to keep under, to restrain, to stifle, to stop, to quell: “his rage of lust . . . slacked, not --ed,” Lucr. 425. “on both sides thus is simple truth --ed,” Sonn. 138, 8. “the mercy that was quick in us but late, by your own counsel is --ed and killed,” H5 II, 2, 80. “well didst thou, Richard, to s. thy voice,” H6A IV, 1, 182. “to bridle and s. the pride of Suffolk,” H6B I, 1, 200. “yet heavens are just, and time --eth wrongs,” H6C III, 3, 77. “till Warwick or himself be quite --ed,” IV, 3, 6. “to s. his further gait herein,” Hml. I, 2, 30. “to s. his nephew's levies,” II, 2, 61.
2) to supplant, to displace: “to crown himself king and s. the prince,” H6A I, 3, 68. “thus the Mortimers, in whom the title rested, were --ed,” II, 5, 92.
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