knave (n.) 2
servant, menial, lackey
AC V.ii.3 [Cleopatra to all, of Caesar] he's but Fortune's knave
KL I.iv.42 [Lear to all] Where's my knave, my Fool?
KL I.iv.93 [Lear to disguised Kent] Now, my friendly knave, I thank thee.
KL II.ii.135 [Regan to and of disguised Kent] being his knave
MV I.iii.173 [Shylock to Antonio] I will ... / See to my house, left in the fearful guard / Of an unthrifty knave
MW III.v.90 [Falstaff to Ford as Brook, of John and Robert] a couple of Ford's knaves, his hinds
Oth I.i.126 [Roderigo to Brabantio] a knave of common hire, a gondolier
Oth I.i.45 [Iago to Roderigo] You shall mark / Many a duteous and knee-crooking knave
R2 II.ii.96 [York to Servingman, of his news] What is't, knave?
R3 I.i.102 [Richard to Brakenbury, of Mistress Shore] Her husband, knave
RJ I.v.28 [Capulet to servants] More light, you knaves!
TS IV.i.113 [Petruchio to Grumio] Where is the foolish knave I sent before?
TS IV.i.117 [Petruchio to Grumio] Did I not bid thee meet me in the park / And bring along these rascal knaves with thee?
TS.IV.i.106 [Petruchio calling to Servingmen] Where be these knaves?

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