spurn (v.) 2
kick, strike, stamp [on], dash
1H6 I.iv.52 [Talbot to all, of the French] they supposed I could rend bars of steel / And spurn in pieces posts of adamant [i.e. kick to pieces]
3H6 I.iv.58 [Northumberland to Clifford, of York] What valour were it, when a cur doth grin, / For one to thrust his hand between his teeth, / When he might spurn him with his foot away?
AC II.v.63 [Cleopatra to Messenger] Hence ... or I'll spurn thine eyes / Like balls before me!
AC III.v.15 [Eros to Enobarbus, of Antony] He ... spurns / The rush that lies before him
CE II.i.83 [Dromio of Ephesus to Adriana] Am I so round with you as you with me / That like a football you do spurn me thus? / You spurn me hence, and he will spurn me hither
Cym IV.i.18 [Cloten alone, of Innogen] spurn her home to her father
JC III.i.46 [Caesar to Metellus] I spurn thee like a cur out of my way
KJ II.i.24 [Austria to Arthur, of England's coast] Whose foot spurns back the ocean's roaring tides
MND II.i.205 [Helena to Demetrius] Use me but as your spaniel: spurn me, strike me
MND III.ii.225 [Helena to Hermia, of Demetrius] Who even but now did spurn me with his foot
MND III.ii.313 [Helena to Hermia, of Demetrius] he hath ... threatened me / To strike me, spurn me
MV I.iii.115 [Shylock to Antonio] You, that did ... foot me as you spurn a stranger cur / Over your threshold
MV I.iii.128 [Antonio to Shylock] I am as like ... / To spit on thee again, to spurn thee too
R3 I.ii.42 [Richard to Gentleman] I'll strike thee to my foot / And spurn upon thee ... for thy boldness
Tim I.i.274 [Second Lord to Apemantus] Away, unpeaceable dog, or I'll spurn thee hence
Tim I.i.88 [Poet to Painter] When Fortune in her shift and change of mood / Spurns down her late beloved