form (n.) 5
way of behaving, behaviour, code of conduct
2H4 IV.ii.34 [Archbishop to Prince John] The time misordered doth ... / Crowd us and crush us to this monstrous form
Cor III.i.323 [Menenius to Sicinius, of Coriolanus] he shall answer by a lawful form, / In peace, to his utmost peril [i.e. receive a peaceful and lawful trial, even if it costs him his life]
Ham I.iv.30 [Hamlet to Horatio] some habit that too much o'er-leavens / The form of plausive manners
Ham III.i.154 [Ophelia alone, of Hamlet] the mould of form
JC I.ii.296 [Cassius to Brutus, of Casca] he puts on this tardy form
JC IV.ii.40 [Cassius to Brutus] this sober form of yours hides wrongs
KJ IV.ii.22 [Salisbury to King John] the antique and well noted face / Of plain old form is much disfigured
LLL I.i.202 [Costard to Berowne] In manner and form following
LLL V.ii.325 [Berowne to all, of Boyet] This is the ape of form
RJ II.iv.34 [Mercutio to Benvolio] these fashion-mongers ... who stand so much on the new form that they cannot sit at ease on the old bench [also: seat]

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