grace (n.) 5
favour, good will
2H4 IV.iv.28 [King Henry IV to Clarence, of Prince Henry] Nor lose the good advantage of his grace
AC III.xii.19 [Ambassador to Caesar, of Cleopatra] of thee craves / The circle of the Ptolemies for her heirs, / Now hazarded to thy grace
AC V.ii.24 [Proculeius to Cleopatra, of Caesar] Who is so full of grace that it flows over / On all that need
Cor V.iii.121 [Volumnia to Coriolanus] show a noble grace to both parts
KL II.iv.181 [Lear to all, of Oswald] whose easy-borrowed pride / Dwells in the fickle grace of her he follows
KL III.ii.59 [Lear as if to a criminal addressing the storm] cry / These dreadful summoners grace
LLL V.ii.320 [Berowne to all, of Boyet selling wit] we that sell by gross ... / Have not the grace to grace it with such show [first instance]
R3 II.i.78 [Queen Elizabeth to King Edward] take our brother Clarence to your grace
Tem V.i.142 [Prospero to Alonso, of patience] of whose soft grace ... I have her sovereign aid
Tem V.i.296 [Caliban to Prospero] I'll ... seek for grace
Tim III.v.95 [Alcibiades to Senators] To sue and be denied such common grace
TS I.ii.129 [Hortensio to Petruchio] Now shall my friend Petruchio do me grace [i.e. do me a favour]