pate (n.)
head, skull
1H4 II.i.30 [First Carrier to Ostler] An 'twere not as good deed as drink to break the pate on thee, I am a very villain
1H4 V.iii.31 [Falstaff alone, of the battlefield] here's no scoring but upon the pate
1H6 III.i.82 [Mayor to all, of the fighting Servingmen] Do pelt so fast at one another's pate / That many have their giddy brains knocked out
1H6 III.i.86 [stage direction] Enter Servingmen of Gloucester and Winchester in skirmish with bloody pates
2H6 V.i.135 [Clifford to all, of York] let him to the Tower, / And chop away that factious pate of his
AW II.i.66 [King to Lafew] so I had broke thy pate / And asked thee mercy for't
CE I.ii.82 [Dromio of Ephesus to Antipholus of Syracuse] I have some marks of yours upon my pate
Cor IV.vi.83 [Cominius to Brutus and Sicinius] You have holp to ravish your own daughters and / To melt the city leads upon your pates
Cym II.i.7 [First Lord to Cloten, of Cloten's fellow-player] You have broke his pate with your bowl
H5 V.i.39 [Fluellen to Gower, of Pistol] I will make him eat some part of my leek, or I will peat his pate four days
H5 V.i.56 [Fluellen to Pistol] there is a groat to heal your pate
H5 V.ii.159 [King Henry to Katherine] a curled pate will grow bald
H5.IV.i.54 [Pistol to disguised King Henry, of Fluellen] I'll knock his leek about his pate / Upon Saint Davy's day
Ham II.ii.569 [Hamlet alone] Who calls me villain? Breaks my pate across?
Ham V.i.105 [Hamlet to Horatio, of the owner of a skull] to have his fine pate full of fine dirt
Ham V.i.278 [Hamlet to Laertes] Singeing his pate against the burning zone
Ham V.i.78 [Hamlet to Horatio, of a skull] This might be the pate of a politician
KJ II.i.568 [Bastard alone, of commodity] That broker that still breaks the pate of faith
LLL I.i.26 [Longaville to all] Fat paunches have lean pates
MW II.i.178 [Page to Host] There is either liquor in his pate or money in his purse when he looks so merrily
Oth II.i.125 [Iago to Desdemona] my invention / Comes from my pate as birdlime does from frieze
RJ IV.v.117 [Peter to First Musician] Then will I lay the serving-creature's dagger on your pate
Tem IV.i.244 [Stephano to Trinculo] ‘Steal by line and level’ is an excellent pass of pate
Tim IV.iii.18 [Timon alone] The learned pate / Ducks to the golden fool
TS I.ii.12 [Petruchio to Grumio] rap me well, or I'll knock your knave's pate
TS II.i.154 [Hortensio as Licio to all, of Katherina] she struck me on the head, / And through the instrument my pate made way
WT I.ii.223 [Leontes to Camillo, of Hermione's behaviour] Was this taken / By any understanding pate but thine?
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