knave (n.) 3
boy, lad, fellow
2H4 I.ii.72 [Falstaff to Servant] What! A young knave, and begging!
AC IV.xiv.12 [Antony to Eros] My good knave
AW II.iv.17 [Parolles to Clown] O, my knave!
AW II.iv.36 [Parolles to Helena, of the Clown] A good knave i'faith, and well fed
Cor II.i.64 [Menenius to Brutus and Sicinius] You are ambitious for poor knaves' caps and legs
Ham III.iv.216 [Hamlet to Gertrude, of Polonius] a foolish prating knave
Ham V.i.135 [Hamlet to Horatio, of the First Clown] How absolute the knave is!
Ham V.i.76 [Hamlet to Horatio, of the First Clown's treatment of a skull] How the knave jowls it to the ground
Ham V.i.99 [Hamlet to Horatio, of the First Clown's treatment of a skull] Why does he suffer this mad knave now to knock him about the sconce with a dirty shovel
JC IV.iii.239 [Brutus to Lucius, of his sleeping] Poor knave, I blame thee not
JC IV.iii.267 [Brutus to sleeping Lucius] Gentle knave, good night
KL I.i.20 [Gloucester to Kent, of Edmund] this knave came something saucily to the world
KL I.iv.96 [Lear to Fool] How now, my pretty knave!
KL III.ii.72 [Lear to Fool] Poor fool and knave
LLL III.i.141 [Berowne to Costard] My good knave Costard
TC V.iv.4 [Thersites alone] Diomed has got that same scurvy doting foolish young knave's sleeve of Troy there in his helm
TN IV.ii.19 [Sir Toby to Maria, of Feste as Sir Topas] The knave counterfeits well; a good knave
TS induction.2.22 [Sly to Lord] score me up for the lyingest knave in Christendom

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