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Aye, for ever: “let him that will a screech-owl a. be called, go in to Troy,” Troil. V, 10, 16. “ignomy and shame live a. with thy name,” V, 10, 34. “let this pernicious hour stand a. accursed in the calendar,” Mcb. IV, 1, 134. “I am come to bid my king and master a. good night,” Lr. V, 3, 235. “a. hopeless to have the courtesy your cradle promised,” Cymb. IV, 4, 27. “the worth that learned charity a. wears,” Per. V, 3, 94. In Per. III, 1, 63 some M. Edd. aye-remaining lamps (O. Edd. ayre).
Preceded by for, in the same sense: “makes antiquity for a. his page,” Sonn. 108, 12. “whiles you to the perpetual wink for a. might put this ancient morsel,” Tp. II, 1, 285. “and I for a. thy footlicker,” IV, 218. “this world is not for a.” Hml. III, 2, 210. Mids. I, 1, 71. Mids. I, 1, 71 III, 2, 387. R2 V, 2, 40. Troil. III, 2, 167. Tim. V, 1, 55. V, 4, 78.
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