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Two, one and one: Tp. I, 1, 52. I, 2, 240. I, 2, 240 I, 2, 240 II, 1, 196. II, 2, 93. II, 2, 93 III, 1, 75. III, 2, 7. V, 274. Gent. II, 1, 106. IV, 4, 48. V, 4, 50. V, 4, 50 Wiv. III, 3, 250. IV, 2, 234. IV, 4, 55. V, 3, 4. Meas. II, 4, 112 “(ignomy in ransom and free pardon are of t. houses).” Err. I, 1, 51. Ado II, 1, 397 (with your t helps; cf. “Both).” Mids. III, 2, 213 (t. of the first; cf. “First).” Merch. III, 4, 64 etc. etc. “he shall kill t. of us,” Ado V, 1, 80. H6B III, 2, 303. Caes. I, 3, 138 (cf. Of). “t. and t., Newgate fashion,” H4A III, 3, 104. “by --s and threes,” Wint. I, 2, 438. Cor. II, 3, 47. “t. and thirty, a pip out,” Shr. I, 2, 33 (cf. Pip). in t. == into two parts, asunder: Err. V, 289. Tw. V, 230. Oth. V, 1, 72. cf. Per. I, 1, 70. Used to denote a little number: “the t. hours' traffic of our stage,” Per. I, 1, 70. “t. charming words,” Cymb. I, 3, 35. “t. or three,” Mids. IV, 2, 16. All's III, 6, 106. Mcb. IV, 1, 141. Oth. V, 1, 42 (cf. Falstaff's “t. or three and fifty,” H4A II, 4, 206). “one or t.” Rom. I, 5, 5. “some month or t.” Merch. III, 2, 9. R3 III, 1, 64. “a turn or t.” Tp. IV, 162. “a word or t.” Gent. I, 3, 52. Gent. I, 3, 52 Wiv. II, 2, 43. Meas. II, 1, 20. III, 1, 48. Ado II, 1, 153. Mids. IV, 1, 41. Merch. III, 2, 1. Tw. III, 4, 412. IV, 1, 47 etc.
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