affright (v.)
frighten, terrify, scare
2H6 IV.i.32 [Whitmore to Suffolk] What, doth death affright?
2H6 IV.i.33 [Suffolk to Whitmore] Thy name affrights me, in whose sound is death
2H6 V.i.207 [Warwick to Clifford] This day I'll wear aloft my burgonet ... to affright thee with the view thereof
3H6 IV.vii.13 [Edward to Richard] abodements must not now affright us
Cor I.i.167 [Martius to Citizens, of peace and war] The one affrights you, / The other makes you proud
E3 III.i.130 [King John to Philip] [earthquake and lighting] Affrights not more than kings when they dispose / To show the rancour of their high-swoll'n hearts
H5 Prologue.14 [Chorus] the very casques / That did affright the air at Agincourt
Ham II.i.75 [Ophelia to Polonius] I have been so affrighted!
KJ IV.ii.172 [King John to Bastard] let me have no subject enemies, / When adverse foreigners affright my towns
Luc 1138 [Lucrece] I ... against my heart / Will fix a sharp knife to affright mine eye
Oth II.iii.268 [Iago to Cassio] one would beat his offenceless dog to affright an imperious lion
Oth III.iii.119 [Othello to Iago] these stops of thine affright me more [Q1; F fright]
Per I.i.30 [Antiochus to Pericles] deathlike dragons here affright thee hard
R3 I.iii.226 [Queen Margaret to Richard] some tormenting dream / Affrights thee with a hell of ugly devils!
R3 I.iv.64 [Keeper to Clarence, of Clarence's dream] No marvel ... though it affrighted you
R3 V.iii.309 [King Richard to himself] Let not our babbling dreams affright our souls
RJ V.iii.61 [Romeo to Paris, of those in the tomb] Let them affright thee
WT III.iii.36 [Antigonus to baby Perdita, of his dream] Affrighted much