gait (n.) 1
manner of walking, bearing, movement
2H4 II.iii.23 [Lady Percy to Northumberland, of Percy] He had no legs that practised not his gait
AC III.iii.17 [Cleopatra to Messenger, of Octavia] What majesty is in her gait?
AW II.i.54 [Parolles to Bertram, of the Lords] they ... do muster true gait
H5 II.ii.122 [King Henry to Scroop, of a devil] Should with his lion gait walk the whole world
H8 III.ii.116 [Norfolk to King Henry, of Wolsey] Springs out into fast gait
JC I.iii.132 [Cassius to Casca, of Cinna] I do know him by his gait
KL V.iii.173 [Albany to Edgar] Methought thy very gait did prophesy / A royal nobleness
LLL IV.iii.183 [Berowne to all] When shall you hear that I / Will praise ... / A gait, a state
LLL V.i.11 [Holofernes to Nathaniel, of Armado] his gait [is] majestical
Luc 1508 [of a painting of Sinon] the painter laboured ... [to] give the harmless show / An humble gait
MND V.i.358 [Theseus to all] This palpable-gross play hath well beguiled / The heavy gait of night
MW I.iv.29 [Mistress Quickly to Simple, of Slender] Does he not ... strut in his gait?
MW III.iii.59 [Falstaff to Mistress Ford] the firm fixture of thy foot would give an excellent motion to thy gait in a semi-circled farthingale
TC I.i.55 [Troilus to Pandarus, of Cressida] her cheek, her gait, her voice
TC IV.v.14 [Ulysses to Agamemnon, of Diomedes] I ken the manner of his gait
Tem IV.i.102 [Ceres to Iris, of Juno] I know her by her gait
TN II.iii.150 [Maria to Sir Toby, of Malvolio] by ... the manner of his gait
TNK I.ii.45 [Palamon to Arcite] What need I / Affect another's gait
TS II.i.253 [Petruchio to and of Katherina] with her princely gait
TS Induction.i.130 [Lord alone, of the Page] I know the boy will well usurp the grace, / Voice, gait, and action of a gentlewoman
TS IV.ii.65 [Biondello to Tranio, of the man he has seen] In gait and countenance surely like a father
WT IV.iv.727 [Autolycus to Shepherd] Hath not my gait in it the measure of the court?