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go (1 current till about 1800)
1. to walk, move on foot at an ordinary pace Tp. III. ii. 23, Gent. III. i. 391 “going will scarce serve thy turn,” IV. ii. 20 “love Will creep . . . where it cannot go,” 1H4 II. iii. 88, 2H4 II. iv. 178, Lr. I. iv. 135 “Ride more than thou goest,” Sonn. cxxx. 11.
2. used in the imperative as a rebuke or remonstrance MND. III. ii. 259 “you are a tame man, go!,” H5 V. i. 73, Rom. I. v. 90 “You are a princox; go.”
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hide References (8 total)
  • Cross-references in text-specific dictionaries from this page (8):
    • William Shakespeare, King Lear, 1.4
    • William Shakespeare, Two Gentlemen of Verona, 3.1
    • William Shakespeare, Two Gentlemen of Verona, 4.2
    • William Shakespeare, The First Part of Henry IV, 2.3
    • William Shakespeare, Henry V, 5.1
    • William Shakespeare, A Midsummer Night's Dream, 3.2
    • William Shakespeare, The Tempest, 3.2
    • William Shakespeare, Sonnets, cxxx
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