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Travail or Travel, vb. (the two forms used indiscriminately in O. Edd.) 1) to labour, to toil: “obey our will, which --s in thy good,” All's II, 3, 165. “to load our purposes with what they t. for,” Tim. V, 1, 17.
2) to walk, to wander: “time --s in divers paces,” As III, 2, 326. “toward my grave I have --ed but two hours,” Tw. V, 166. “if I t. but four foot farther afoot,” H4A II, 2, 12. “not able to t. with her furred pack,” H6B IV, 2, 51. “speculation turns not to itself, till it hath --ed and is married, there where it may see itself,” Troil. III, 3, 110. “honour --s in a strait so narrow,” Troil. III, 3, 110 “he and myself have --ed in the great shower of your gifts,” Tim. V, 1, 73. “how chances it they t.?” Hml. II, 2, 343 (== stroll).
3) to make a journey or voyage: “t. forth without my cloak,” Sonn. 34, 2. “his youthful morn hath --ed on to age's steepy night,” 63, 5. “like him that --s, I return again,” 109, 6. “whither t. you?” Gent. IV, 1, 16. “he supposes me --ed to Poland,” Meas. I, 3, 14. LLL V, 2, 557. As I, 3, 111 “(forth).” IV, 1, 29. Shr. Ind. 1, 76 “(--ing some journey).” IV, 2, 73. IV, 5, 51. All's IV, 3, 50. John IV, 2, 143. R2 V, 5, 73. H8 I, 3, 19 “(our --ed gallants).” Mcb. II, 4, 7 “(dark night strangles the --ing lamp).” Lr. II, 2, 162. II, 4, 90. Cymb. III, 3, 33. Per. I, 2, 106.
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