humour (n.) 3
style, method, way, fashion
2H4 II.iv.158 [Pistol to Hostess] These be good humours indeed [i.e. fine goings-on]
H5 II.i.56 [Nym to Pistol] I would prick your guts a little ... and that's the humour of it
H5 II.iii.57 [Nym to all] I cannot kiss, that is the humour of it
H5 III.ii.5 [Nym to Bardolph] The humour of it is too hot [i.e. the way things are going]
MA I.iii.16 [Don John to Conrade] I ... claw no man in his humour [or: sense 1]
MW I.i.155 [Nym to Slender] if you run the nuthook's humour on me
MW I.iii.20 [Nym to Falstaff] Is not the humour conceited?
MW I.iii.25 [Nym to Falstaff] The good humour is to steal at a minute's rest
MW I.iii.72 [Nym to Falstaff] I will run no base humour [i.e. act as a menial]
MW I.iii.78 [Falstaff to Nym and Pistol] Falstaff will learn the humour of the age
MW I.iii.84 [Nym to Pistol] I have operations which be humours of revenge
MW I.iii.86 [Nym to Pistol, in response to 'With wit or steel?'] With both the humours
MW I.iii.87 [Nym to Pistol] I will discuss the humour of this love to Page
MW II.i.120 [Nym to Page] I like not the humour of lying
MW II.i.121 [Nym to Page, of Falstaff] He hath wronged me in some humours [i.e. in some respects]
MW II.i.128 [Nym to Page] I love not the humour of bread and cheese - and there's the humour of it
R3 I.ii.227 [Richard alone, of Anne] Was ever woman in this humour wooed?
TN II.v.51 [Malvolio to himself] to have the humour of state