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Tarry, 1) intr. a) to stay, to abide, to lodge: “thou knowest where I will t.” Merch. IV, 2, 18.
b) to continue in a place, to remain, not to go away: “t. I here, I but attend on death,” Gent. III, 1, 186. “I t. too long,” Wiv. I, 4, 64. Wiv. I, 4, 64 Wiv. I, 4, 64 “farewell. T., sweet Beatrice,” Ado IV, 1, 294. Ado IV, 1, 294 “t., rash wanton,” Mids. II, 1, 63. “t., Jew,” Merch. IV, 1, 346. “I'll t. no longer with you: farewell,” As III, 2, 309. “I chafe you, if I t.: let me go,” Shr. II, 243. “I cannot t.” IV, 4, 99. “if you t. longer, I shall give worse payment,” Tw. IV, 1, 20. if you will not (go), “t. at home and be hanged,” H4A I, 2, 147. H4A I, 2, 147 “leave me, or t., Edward will be king,” H6C IV, 1, 65. better do so (go along) “than t. and be hanged,” IV, 5, 26. “I will not t.” H8 II, 4, 131. “there is no --ing here,” Troil. II, 3, 269. “prithee, t.; you men will never t.” IV, 2, 15. IV, 2, 15 “I might have still held off, and then you would have --ed,” IV, 2, 15 “those that go or t.” V, 1, 85. V, 1, 85 “t. with him till I turn again,” Tit. V, 2, 141. “fly; there is no --ing here,” Caes. V, 5, 30. “there is nor flying hence nor --ing here,” Mcb. V, 5, 48. “if you will measure your lubber's length again, t.; but away!” Lr. I, 4, 101. “but I will t., the fool will stay,” II, 4, 83.
c) to stay in expectation, to wait: “nay, t., I'll go along with thee,” Meas. IV, 3, 174. “Thisby, --ing in mulberry shade,” Mids. V, 149. it stands so that I may “hardly t. so long,” Shr. Ind. 2, 127. Shr. Ind. 2, 127. “t., Petruchio, I must go with thee,” I, 2, 117. “if you will t., but till the troops come by, I will conduct you,” All's III, 5, 42. “I'll t. till my son come,” Wint. III, 3, 78. “t., dear cousin,” H5 IV, 6, 15. “have I not --ed?” Troil. I, 1, 17. Troil. I, 1, 17 Troil. I, 1, 17 “t. till they push us,” Caes. V, 5, 25. “t. and take the fool with thee,” Lr. I, 4, 338. With for: “I brought you word an hour since that the bark Expedition put forth to-night; and then were you hindered by the sergeant to t. for the hoy Delay,” Err. IV, 3, 40. “we'll rest us and t. for the comfort of the day,” Mids. II, 2, 38. “t. for the mourners, and stay dinner,” Rom. IV, 5, 150.
d) to delay: “you'll lose the tide, if you t. any longer,” Gent. II, 3, 39. “I pray you, t.” Merch. III, 2, 1. “t. a little; there is something else,” IV, 1, 305.
2) trans. to wait for, to remain till: “here's a Bohemian Tartar --es the coming down of thy fat woman,” Wiv. IV, 5, 21. “I cannot t. dinner,” H4B III, 2, 204 (== stay dinner). “he that will have a cake out of the wheat must needs t. the grinding,” Troil. I, 1, 16. Troil. I, 1, 16 Troil. I, 1, 16
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