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high-battled: having a lofty command Ant. III. xi. [xiii.] 29; high-blown (S.): inflated H8 III. ii. 362 “my pride” ; high-born or -borne (S.): of high birth or exalted lofty LLL. I. i. 171*; high cross (not pre-S.): cross set on a pedestal in a market-place or the centre of a town Shr. I. i. 136; high-day adj.: holiday Mer.V. II. ix. 98 “ wit” ; high-engender'd: produced in the sky Lr. III. ii. 23; high-gravel-blind: jocular intensive of “sand-blind” Mer.V. II. ii. 38; highgrown: overgrown with tall vegetation (S.) Lr. IV. iv. 7; high-judging* (S.): ? that is supreme judge Lr. II. iv. 231; high-lone (not pre-S.): quite alone, without support Rom. I. iii. 36 (Q1 “high lone,” Q2 “hylone,” others “a lone, alone”); high-minded: arrogant 1H6 I. v. 12; highpitch'd: of lofty character (not pre-S.) Lucr. 41 “ thoughts” ; high-proof (S.): in the highest degree Ado V. i. 124 “we are melancholy” ; high-sighted (S.): supercilious, arrogant Cæs. II. i. 118 “ tyranny” ; high-stomach'd: haughty R2 I. i. 18 “ . . . and full of ire” ; high-witted: cunning Tit. IV. iv. 35 “ Tamora.”
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hide References (10 total)
  • Cross-references in text-specific dictionaries from this page (10):
    • William Shakespeare, Anthony and Cleopatra, 3.11
    • William Shakespeare, Anthony and Cleopatra, 3.13
    • William Shakespeare, King Lear, 2.4
    • William Shakespeare, King Lear, 3.2
    • William Shakespeare, King Lear, 4.4
    • William Shakespeare, The First Part of Henry VI, 1.5
    • William Shakespeare, The Merchant of Venice, 2.2
    • William Shakespeare, The Merchant of Venice, 2.9
    • William Shakespeare, Richard II, 1.1
    • William Shakespeare, The Rape of Lucrece
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