JACKS in Office. The little dogs and all, Tray, Blanch, and Sweetheart, see, they bark at me. K. L. iii. 6.
JARGON. They have been at a great feast of languages, and stolen the scraps. L. L. v. 1.
JEALOUSY. How many fond fools serve mad jealousy ! C. E. ii. 1.
Trifles, light as air, Are, to the jealous, confirmations strong As proofs of holy writ. 0. iii 3.
Good, my lord, be cur'd Of this diseas'd opinion, and betimes ; For 'tis most dangerous. W. T. i. 2.
Look where he comes ! Not poppy, nor mandragora, Nor all the drowsy syrups of the world, Shall ever medicine thee to that sweet sleep Which thou ow'd'st yesterday. 0. iii. 3.
How blest am I In my just censure, in my true opinion ! Alack, for lesser knowledge ! How accurs'd, In being so bless'd ! — There may be
in the cup A spider steep'd, and one may drink ; depart. And yet partake no venom ; for his knowledge Is not infected : but if one present . The abhorr'd ingredient to his eye, make known How he hath drunk, he cracks his gorge, his sides, With violent hefts :
— I have drunk, and seen the spider. W.T. ii. 1.
Of one, that lov'd not wisely, but too well ; Of one, nor, easily jealous, but being wrought, Perplex'd in the extreme. 0. v. 2.
That same knave, Ford, her husband, hath the finest mad devil of jealousy in him, Master Brook, that ever govern' d frenzy.
M. W. v. 1.
Poor, and content, is rich, and rich enough ; But riches, fineless, is as poor as winter, To him that ever fears he shall be poor.
O. iii. 3.
O beware, my lord, of jealousy ; It is the green-eyed monster, which doth mock The meat it feeds on : That cuckold lives in bliss, Who, certain of his fate, loves not his wronger ; But, 0, what damned minutes tells he o'er, Who dotes, yet doubts ; suspects, yet strongly loves ! 0. iii. 3 .
These are the forgeries of jealousy : And never, since the middle summer's spring, Met we on hill, in dale, forest, or mead, By paved fountain, or by rushy brook, Or on the beached margent of the sea, To dance our ringlets to the whistling wind, But with thy brawls thou
hast disturb'd our sport. M. N. ii. 2.
Self-harming jealousy ! C. E. ii. 1.
The venom clamours of a jealous woman Poison more deadly than a mad dog's tooth. C. E. v. 1.
The shrug, the hum, or ha ; these pretty brands, That calumny doth use : : — 0, I am out, That mercy does ; for calumny will seer Virtue itself; — these shrugs, these hums, and has, When you have said, she's goodly, come between, Ere you can say she's honest.
W.T. ii. 1.
The forgeries of jealousy. M. N. ii. 2.
How novelty may move, and parts with person, Alas, a kind of godly jealousy (Which, I beseech you, call a virtuous sin) Makes me afeard. T.C. iv. 4.
I will possess him with yellowness. M.W.i.3.
Think'st thou I'd make a life of jealousy, To follow still the changes of the moon With fresh suspicions ? No : to be once in doubt,
Is — once to be resolved. O. iii. 3.
Is whispering nothing ? Is leaning cheek to cheek ? is meeting noses ? Kissing with inside lip ? stopping the career Of laughter with a
sigh ? (a note infallible Of breaking honesty :) horsing foot on foot ? Skulking in corners ? wishing clocks more swift ? Hours, minutes ? noon, midnight ? and all eyes blind With the pin and web, but theirs, theirs only, That would unseen be wicked ? — is this nothing Why,
then, the world, and all that's in't, is nothing ; The covering sky is nothing ; Bohemia nothing ; My wife is nothing ; nor nothing have these nothings, If this be nothing. W.T. i. 2.
But to be paddling palms, and pinching fingers, As now they are ; and making practis'd smiles, As in a looking-glass ; — and then to sigh, as 'twere The mort o' the deer ; 0, that is entertainment My bosom likes not, nor my brows. W. T. i. 2.
What sense had I of her stolen hours of lust ? I saw it not, thought it not, it harm'd not me ; I slept the next night well, was free and merry ;
I found not Cassio's kisses on her lips : He that is robb'd, not wanting what is stol'n, Let him not know it, and he's not robb'd at all.
O. iii. 3.
Avaunt ! begone ! thou hast set me on the rack : — I swear 'tis better to be much abus'd, Than but to know't a little. 0. iii. 3.
I'll see, before I doubt ; when I doubt, prove ; And, on the proof, there is no more but this,— Away at once with love and jealousy.
0. iii. 3.
All my fond love thus do I blow to heayen : Arise, black vengeance, from thy hollow cell ! Yield up,O love, thy crown, and hearted throne,
To tyrannous hate ! swell, bosom, with thy fraught, For 'tis of aspicks' tongues. O. iii. 3.
Make me to see it ; or (at the least) so prove it, That the probation bear no hinge, nor loop, To hang a doubt on ; or, woe upon thy life.
0. iii. 3.
If thou dost slander her and torture me, Never pray more ; abandon all remorse : On horror's head, horrors accumulate : Do deeds to
make heaven weep all earth amaz'd, For nothing canst thou to damnation add, Greater than that. 0. iii. 3.
Villain, be sure thou prove my wife a whore ; Be sure of it; give me the ocular proof; Or, by the worth of mine eternal soul, Thou hadst
been better have been born a dog, Than answer my wak'd wrath. 0. iii. 3 .
Have you not seen, Camillo, (But that's past doubt : you have ; or your eye-glass Is thicker than a cuckold's horn) ; or heard, (For, to a vision so apparent, rumour Cannot be mute) ; or thought, (for cogitation Resides not in that man, that does not think it) My wife is
slippery ? If thou wilt confess, (Or else be impudently negative, To have nor eyes, nor ears, nor thought), then say, My wife's a hobby-horse ; deserves a name As rank as any flax-wench, that puts to Before her troth-plight : say it, and justify it. W.T. i. 2.
My wife hath sent to him, the hour is fixed, the match is made. Would any man have thought this ? — See the hell of having a false
woman ! M. W. ii. 2.
Page is an ass, a secure ass : he will trust his wife. He will not be jealous ; I will rather trust a Fleming with my butter, parson Hugh the Welshman with my cheese, an Irishman with my aqua-vitae bottle, or a thief to walk my ambling gelding, than my wife with herself. — Heaven be praised for my jealousy ! M. W. ii. 2.
By gar, 'tis no de fashion of France ; it is not jealous in France. M. W. iii. 3.
JEST. 0, it is much, that a lie, with a slight oath, and a jest, with a sad brow, will do with a fellow that never had the ache in his shoulders. H. IV. pt. II. v. 1.
A jest's prosperity lies in the ear Of him that hears it, never in the tongue Of him that makes it. L. L. v. 2.
I will bite thee by the ear for that jest. R. J. ii. 4.
That very oft, When I am dull with care and melancholy, Lightens my humour with his merry jests. C. E. i. 2.
Reply not to me with a fool-born jest. H. IV. pt. II. v. 5.
To see now, how a jest shall come about ! R. J. i. 3.
Jesters do oft prove prophets. K. L. v. 3.
Jest a twelvemonth in an hospital. L. L. v. 2.
Misapplied. His jest will savour but of shallow wit, When thousands weep more than did laugh at it. H. V. i. 2.
He jests at scars that never had a wound. R. J. ii. 2.
JEWEL. Can the world buy such a jewel ? M. A. i. 1.
JOY. Take my cap, Jupiter, and I thank thee : — Hoo ! Marcius is coming home ! C. ii. 1.
Why, hark you ; The trumpets, sackbuts, psalteries,and fifes, Tabors, and cymbals, and the shouting Romans, Make the sun dance.
C. v. 4.
But that I see thee here, Thou noble thing ! more dances my rapt heart Than when I first my wedded mistress saw Bestride my threshold. C. iv. 5.
There appears much joy in him ; even so much that joy could not show itself modest enough, without a badge of bitterness. * * * A kind overflow of kindness : There are no faces truer than those that are so washed. How much better is it to weep at joy, than to joy at
weeping ! M. A. i. 1.
JUDGES, Dilatory. You dismiss the controversy bleeding, the more entangled by your hearing. C. ii. 1.
JUDGMENT, Justice. I stand for judgment: answer ; shall I have it ? M.V. iv. 1.
Forbear to judge, for we are sinners all. H. VI. pt. II. iii. 3.
A Daniel come to judgment ! yea, a Daniel ! M. V. iv. 1.
To offend and judge, are distinct offices, And of opposed natures. M. V. ii. 9.
O judgment, thou art fled to brutish beasts. And men have lost their reason. J. C. iii. 2.
The urging of that word judgment hath bred a kind of remorse in me. R. III. i. 4.
I charge you by the law, Whereof you are a well-deserving pillar, Proceed to judgment. M. V. iv. 4.
Under your good correction, I have seen, When, after execution, judgment hath Repented o'er his doom. M. M. ii. 2.
This shows you are above, You justicers, that these poor nether crimes So speedily can venge ! K. L. iv. 2.
0, I were damn'd beyond all depth in hell, But that I did proceed upon just grounds To this extremity. 0. v. 2.
All friends shall taste The wages of their virtue, and all foes The cup of their deservings. K. L. v. 3.
The gods are just, and of our pleasant vices Make instruments to scourge us. K.L. v. 3.
Thyself shalt see the act : For, as thou urgest justice, be assur'd, Thou shalt have justice, more than thou desir'st. M. V. iv 1.
And where the offence is, let the great axe fall. H. iv. 5.
Robes and furr'd gowns hide all. Plate sin with gold, And the strong lance of justice hurtless breaks : Arm it in rags, a pigmy's straw doth pierce it. K. L. iv. 6.
In the corrupted currents of this world, Offence's gilded hand may shove by justice ; And oft 'tis seen, the wicked prize itself Buys out the law : But 'tis not so above : There is no shuffling, there the action lies In his true nature ; and we ourselves compell'd, Even to the teeth
and forehead of our faults, To give in evidence. H. iii. 3.
I do believe, Induc'd by potent circumstances, that You are mine enemy ; and make my challenge, You shall not be my judge.
H. VIII. ii. 4.
If I shall be condemn'd Upon surmises ; all proofs sleeping else, But what your jealousies await; I tell you, 'Tis rigour, and not law.
W.T. iii. 2.
Impartial are our eyes, and ears : Were he my brother, nay, my kingdom's heir, Now by my sceptre's awe I make a vow, Such neighbour nearness to our sacred blood Should nothing privilege him, nor partialize The unstooping firmness of my upright soul.
R. II. i. 1.
He shall have merely justice, and his bond. M. V. iv. 1.
JUSTICE of Peace. He's a justice of peace in his county, simple though I stand here. M. W. i. 1.