fright (v.), past form frighted
frighten, scare, terrify
1H6 IV.vii.82 [Lucy to all, of Talbot being alive again] It were enough to fright the realm of France
2H4 I.i.67 [Morton to Northumberland] hateful death put on his ugliest mask / To fright our party
2H4 III.i.6 [King Henry IV alone] O sleep ... how have I frighted thee
2H6 III.ii.50 [King to Suffolk] Upon thy eyeballs murderous tyranny / Sits in grim majesty to fright the world
2H6 V.i.126 [York to Clifford] do not fright us with an angry look
AC III.xiii.195 [Enobarbus alone, of Antony] To be furious / Is to be frighted out of fear [i.e. raging with anger]
AC III.xiii.6 [Enobarbus to Cleopatra, of the war] whose several ranges / Frighted each other
AYL II.i.62 [First Lord to Duke Senior] To fright the animals
CE IV.iii.76 [Dromio of Syracuse to Antipholus of Syracuse, of the Courtesan] The devil will shake her chain, and fright us with it
Cor I.ix.5 [Cominius to Martius, of the day's deeds] where ladies shall be frighted / And, gladly quaked, hear more
Cor IV.v.146 [Aufidius to Coriolanus, of the Romans] Or rudely visit them in parts remote / To fright them ere destroy
Cym II.iii.139 [Innogen to Pisanio, of Cloten] I am ... / Frighted, and angered worse
H5 V.ii.226 [King Henry to Katherine] when I come to woo ladies I fright them
H8 epilogue.4 [Epilogue, of any in the audience asleep] those, we fear, / We've frighted with our trumpets
Ham III.ii.275 [Hamlet to himself, of Claudius' reaction] What, frighted with false fire?
JC II.ii.14 [Calphurnia to Caesar] I never stood on ceremonies, / Yet now they fright me
JC IV.iii.40 [Brutus to Cassius] Shall I be frighted when a madman stares?
KJ III.i.11 [Constance to Salisbury] Thou shalt be punished for thus frighting me
KJ IV.ii.25 [Salisbury to King John, of his second coronation] It ... / Startles and frights consideration
KJ V.i.58 [Bastard to King John, of John's enemies] shall they seek the lion in his den, / And fright him there?
LLL I.i.126 [Longaville to Berowne, of women] To fright them hence
LLL IV.iii.273 [King to Berowne, of Rosaline] No devil will fright thee ... so much as she
Luc 308 [of weasels and Tarquin] They fright him, yet he still pursues his fear
Luc 445 [of the veins on Lucrece's breasts] They ... fright her with confusion of their cries
Luc 814 [Lucrece] The nurse to still her child will tell my story, / And fright her crying babe with Tarquin's name
MA V.ii.51 [Benedick to Beatrice, of her play with the word 'foul'] Thou hast frighted the word out of his right sense
Mac IV.ii.70 [Messenger to Macduff's wife, of his warning] To fright you thus methinks I am too savage
MND I.ii.71 [Quince to Bottom, of playing a lion] you would fright the Duchess and the ladies
MND II.i.35 [Fairy to Puck] Are not you he / That frights the maidens of the villagery
MND III.i.115 [Bottom alone, of his companions' departure] This is to make an ass of me, to fright me, if they could
MW II.i.129 [Page to Ford, of Nym] Here's a fellow frights / English out of his wits
Oth II.iii.169 [Othello to all, of the bell] it frights the isle / From her propriety
Per V.iii.3 [Pericles to all] I here confess myself the King of Tyre, / Who, frighted from my country, did wed / At Pentapolis the fair Thaisa
R2 I.iii.137 [King Richard to Mowbray and Bolingbroke, of their discord] Might from our quiet confines fright fair peace
R2 II.iii.80 [Berkeley to Bolingbroke] what pricks you on / To ... fright our native peace with self-borne arms
R2 II.iii.93 [York to Bolingbroke, of his army] Frighting her pale-faced villages with war
R2 II.iv.9 [Captain to Salisbury] meteors fright the fixed stars of heaven
R3 I.i.11 [Richard alone, of war] mounting barbed steeds / To fright the souls of fearful adversaries
R3 I.ii.24 [Anne to dead Henry VI, of Richard's possible child] Whose ugly and unnatural aspect / May fright the hopeful mother
RJ I.iv.87 [Mercutio to Romeo, of Queen Mab visiting a soldier] being thus frighted, swears a prayer or two
RJ IV.v.11 [Nurse to Juliet, of Paris finding her in bed] He'll fright you up
TC V.iv.32 [Thersites alone, as if to Hector] a plague break thy neck - for frighting me!
Tem II.i.319 [Antonio to all, of the supposed noise] 'twas a din to fright a monster's ear
Tem II.ii.5 [Caliban alone, of Prospero's spirits] But they'll [not] / Fright me with urchin-shows
Tit IV.i.24 [Young Lucius to Marcus] I know my noble aunt ... would not but in fury fright my youth
TN III.iv.191 [Sir Toby to Fabian, of describing both Viola as Cesario and Sir Andrew as valiant] This will so fright them both, that they will kill one another by the look
TN V.i.233 [Viola as Cesario to Sebastian] If spirits can assume both form and suit / You come to fright us
TS V.ii.43 [Bianca to Vincentio, of what she has heard] [it] not frighted me, therefore I'll sleep again
Ven 1098 [of Adonis] If he had spoke, the wolf would leave his prey, / And never fright the silly lamb that day
WT II.i.28 [Hermione to Mamillius] come on, and do your best / To fright me with your sprites
WT III.ii.91 [Hermione to Leontes] The bug which you would fright me with I seek
WT IV.iv.117 [Perdita to Shepherdesses, as if to Proserpina] For the flowers now that, frighted, thou let'st fall / From Dis's wagon!
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