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Throng, subst. a crowd pressing forward to some purpose: “a short knife and a t.” Wiv. II, 2, 18 (cf. Lr. III, 2, 88). “so play the foolish --s with one that swoons,” Meas. II, 4, 24. “strange fantasies which, in their t. and press to that last hold, confound themselves,” John V, 7, 19. “nor the t. of words that come with such more than impudent sauciness from you,” H4B II, 1, 122. “troop in the --s of military men,” IV, 1, 62. “to smother up the English in our --s,” H5 IV, 5, 20. “I'll to the t.” H5 IV, 5, 20 “followed with the general t. and sweat of thousand friends,” H5 IV, 5, 20. “flamens do press among the popular --s,” Cor. II, 1, 230. “be abhorred all feasts, societies, and --s of men,” Tim. IV, 3, 21. “fellow, come from the t.” Caes. I, 2, 21. “the t. that follows Caesar at the heels,” II, 4, 34. “nor cutpurses come not to --s,” Lr. III, 2, 88.
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