beguile (v.) 1
cheat, deceive, trick
1H4 III.i.183 [Worcester to Hotspur, of the effect of bad qualities on men's opinions] Beguiling them of commendation
1H4 III.iii.66 [Hostess to Falstaff] you owe me money ... and now you pick a quarrel to beguile me of it
1H6 I.ii.65 [Pucelle to Reignier] is't thou that thinkest to beguile me?
AC III.vii.77 [Soldier to Canidius, of Caesar] His power went out in such distractions as / Beguiled all spies
AC IV.xii.29 [Antony alone, of Cleopatra] This grave charm ... hath at fast and loose / Beguiled me to the very heart of loss
AC V.ii.322 [First Guard to other guards] Caesar's beguiled
AW IV.iii.290 [Parolles to First Soldier, of Bertram] to beguile the supposition of that lascivious young boy
AW V.iii.303 [King to all] Is there no exorcist / Beguiles the truer office of mine eyes?
Ham I.iii.131 [Polonius to Ophelia, of Hamlet's vows] Breathing like sanctified and pious bawds, / The better to beguile
KL IV.vi.63 [Gloucester to disguised Edgar] 'Twas yet some comfort / When misery could beguile the tyrant's rage
KL V.iii.152 [Gonerill to Edmund] Thou are not vanquished, / But cozened and beguiled
Luc 957 [Lucrece as if to time] Time's glory is ... / To mock the subtle in themselves beguiled
Mac I.v.61 [Lady Macbeth to Macbeth] To beguile the time / Look like the time
MND II.i.45 [Puck to Fairy] I jest to Oberon, and make him smile / When I a fat and bean-fed horse beguile
MW I.iii.81 [Pistol to Nym] high and low beguiles the rich and poor [i.e. high and low numbers from loaded dice]
MW IV.v.29 [Simple to Falstaff, of Slender] Nym ... that beguiled him of a chain
Oth I.iii.208 [Brabantio to all] So let the Turk of Cyprus us beguile
PassP XX.28 [Pilgrim, of a nightingale] Thou and I were both beguiled
R2 IV.i.280 [Richard as if to the mirror] Thou dost beguile me
RJ III.ii.132 [Juliet as if to the rope-ladder] Poor ropes, you are beguiled
RJ IV.v.55 [Paris to himself, of Juliet's supposed death] Beguiled, divorced, wronged, spited, slain!
Sonn 3.4 [] Thou dost beguile the world
Sonn 59.2 [] how are our brains beguiled
TG V.iv.64 [Valentine to Proteus] Thou hast beguiled my hopes
Tim IV.iii.330 [Timon to Apemantus] If thou wert the lion, the fox would beguile thee
TN V.i.137 [Olivia to Viola as Cesario] How am I beguiled!
TNK V.iv.8 [Palamon to his knights] We ... beguile / The gout and rheum
TS I.ii.136 [Grumio to Hortensio and Petruchio] See, to beguile the old folks, how the young folks lay their heads together
TS III.i.36 [Lucentio as Cambio to Bianca, of Gremio] we might beguile the old pantaloon
TS Induction.ii.54 [Lord to Sly, of Io] how she was beguiled and surprised
WT V.ii.97 [Third Gentleman to all, of the sculptor of Hermione's statue] he ... would beguile Nature of her custom, so perfectly is he her ape

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