part (n.) 1
quality, attribute, gift, accomplishment [of mind or body]
AC I.iii.36 [Cleopatra to Antony] none our parts so poor / But was a race of heaven
AYL I.i.134 [Oliver to Charles, of Orlando] an envious emulator of every man's good parts
Cym III.v.72 [Cloten alone, of Innogen] she hath all courtly parts more exquisite
H8 II.iii.27 [Old Lady to Anne] You that have so fair parts of woman on you
H8 II.iv.139 [King Henry as if to Queen Katherine] thy parts / Sovereign and pious else
H8 III.ii.258 [Surrey to Wolsey] thee and all thy best parts bound together
Ham IV.vii.72 [Claudius to Laertes] Your sum of parts
Ham V.ii.110 [Osrick to Hamlet, of Laertes] the continent of what part a gentleman would see
KJ I.i.89 [King John to Queen Eleanor, of the Bastard] Mine eye hath well examined his parts
KL I.iv.260 [Lear to Gonerill] My train are men of choice and rarest parts
LC 260 [of the woman] My parts had power to charm a sacred Sun
LC 83 [of a young girl and the man] in his fair parts she did abide
LLL II.i.44 [Maria to Princess, of Longaville] A man of sovereign parts he is esteemed
LLL IV.ii.114 [Nathaniel reading Berowne's letter to Rosaline] Which is to me some praise, that I thy parts admire
MA V.ii.55 [Benedick to Beatrice] for which of my bad parts didst thou first fall in love with me?
MND III.ii.153 [Helena to Lysander and Demetrius] You would not use a gentle lady so, / To ... superpraise my parts
MV II.ii.169 [Bassanio to Gratiano, of his characteristics] Parts that become thee happily enough
MW I.iii.55 [Falstaff to Nym and Pistol, of Mistress Page] who even now ... examined my parts with most judicious oeillades
MW II.ii.103 [Falstaff to Mistress Quickly] Setting the attraction of my good parts aside
Oth I.ii.31 [Othello to Iago] My parts, my title, and my perfect soul / Shall manifest me rightly
Oth I.iii.250 [Desdemona to Duke, of Othello] to his honours and his valiant parts / Did I my soul and fortunes consecrate
Oth II.iii.308 [Iago to Cassio, of Desdemona] the contemplation, mark, and denotement of her parts and graces
Oth III.iii.261 [Othello alone] I ... have not those soft parts of conversation / That chamberers have
PassP V.10 [Pilgrim, of his love] Which is to me some praise, that I thy parts admire
Per [Marina to Lysimachus] I hear say you're of honourable parts
RJ II.iii.21 [Friar alone, of a flower] this, being smelt, with that part cheers each part [first instance; i.e. its smell]
RJ III.iii.2 [Friar calling to Romeo] Affliction is enamoured of thy parts
RJ III.v.182 [Capulet to Lady Capulet, of Paris] Stuffed, as they say, with honourable parts
Sonn 17.4 [of verse] Which hides your life, and shows not half your parts
Sonn 31.3 [] there reigns Love and all Love's loving parts
Sonn 37.7 [] For whether beauty, birth, or wealth, or wit ... / Entitled in thy parts, do crowned sit
Sonn 69.1 [] Those parts of thee that the world's eye doth view / Want nothing that the thought of hearts can mend
Sonn 8.8 [] thee, who confounds / In singleness the parts that thou should'st bear [also: musical parts
TC II.iii.239 [Ulysses to Ajax] Famed be thy tutor, and thy parts of nature
TC II.iii.247 [Ulysses to Ajax, of his wisdom] Which, like a bourn, ... confines / Thy spacious and dilated parts
TC III.iii.117 [Ulysses to Achilles] no man is the lord of any thing ... / Till he communicate his parts to others
TC IV.iv.78 [Troilus to Cressida] How novelty may move, and parts with person ... / Makes me afraid
Tim II.ii.26 [Caphis to Timon, of his master] with your other noble parts you'll suit / In giving him his right
Tim III.i.37 [Lucullus to Flaminius] Good parts in thee
Tim III.v.77 [Alcibiades to Senators, of his friend] if not for any parts in him ... yet, more to move you, / Take my deserts to his and join 'em both
TN I.iv.34 [Orsino to Viola as Cesario, of her qualities] all is semblative a woman's part
TN II.iv.82 [Orsino to Viola as Cesario, of Olivia] The parts that fortune hath bestowed upon her
TN V.i.359 [Fabian to Olivia] myself and Toby / Set this device against Malvolio here, / Upon some stubborn and uncourteous parts / We had conceived against him [also: activity]
TS V.ii.167 [Katherina to Widow, of women] our soft conditions and our hearts / Should well agree with our external parts
Ven 435 [Venus to Adonis] were I deaf, thy outward parts would move / Each part in me [first instance]
WT V.i.64 [Paulina to Leontes, of Hermione] Were I the ghost that walked, I'd bid you mark / Her eye, and tell me for what dull part in't / You chose her