frame (v.) 1
fashion, make, form, create
2H6 V.ii.32 [Young Clifford to himself, of the battle] Fear frames disorder
AW III.i.12 [Second Lord to Duke, of an outside observer] That the great figure of a council frames / By self-unable motion
H5 IV.iii.14 [Exeter to Salisbury] thou art framed of the firm truth of valour
KL IV.vi.227 [Oswald to Gloucester] That eyeless head of thine was first framed flesh / To raise my fortunes
LLL IV.ii.136 [Holofernes to Nathaniel, of Berowne] here he hath framed a letter to a sequent of the stranger Queen's
MA V.i.236 [Don Pedro to all, of Don John] He is composed and framed of treachery
MM III.ii.234 [disguised Duke to Escalus, of Claudio] Yet had he framed to himself ... many deceiving promises of life [i.e. conceived in his mind]
MV I.i.51 [Solanio to Antonio] Nature hath framed strange fellows in her time
PassP VII.15 [Pilgrim, of his love] She framed the love, and yet she foiled the framing
Per II.iii.15 [Simonides to Pericles] In framing an artist, art hath thus decreed, / To make some good, but others to exceed
Per IV.ii.133 [Bawd to Boult, of Marina] When nature framed this piece, she meant thee a good turn
R3 I.ii.243 [Richard alone, of Edward] a ... gentleman, / Framed in the prodigality of nature
Sonn 5.1 [] Those hours that with gentle work did frame / The lovely gaze
TG III.ii.76 [Proteus to Thurio, of writing poetry] frame some feeling line
Tim V.i.121 [Second Senator to Flavius, of Timon] 'Twas time and griefs / That framed him thus

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