countenance (n.) 1
demeanour, bearing, manner
1H4 V.i.69 [Worcester to King Henry] such means / As you yourself have forged against yourself, / By unkind usage, dangerous countenance
AYL I.i.16 [Orlando to Adam, of Oliver] the something that nature gave me his countenance seems to take from me [or, style of living]
AYL II.vii.109 [Orlando to Duke Senior] therefore put I on the countenance / Of stern commandment
AYL IV.i.32 [Rosalind as Ganymede to Jaques] almost chide God for making you that countenance you are
Cor I.iii.61 [Valeria to Volumnia and Virgilia, of Young Martius] 'Has such a confirmed countenance [or: sense 3]
KL I.ii.155 [Edmund to Edgar, of Gloucester] Found you no displeasure in him by word nor countenance?
KL I.iv.27 [disguised Kent to Lear] you have that in your countenance which I would fain call master
TS I.i.226 [Lucentio to Biondello, of Tranio] [he] Puts my apparel and my countenance on
TS IV.ii.65 [Biondello to Tranio, of the man he has seen] In gait and countenance surely like a father
TS IV.iv.18 [Tranio as Lucentio to Pedant as Vincentio] Set your countenance, sir
WT V.ii.46 [Third Gentleman to all, of the meeting between Leontes and Polixenes] There was ... countenance of such distraction that they were to be known by garment, not by favour