ague (n.)
fever, sickness, shaking [as caused by a fever]
1H4 III.i.65 [Hotspur to all, of King Henry] How scapes he agues
1H4 IV.i.112 [Hotspur to Vernon] This praise doth nourish agues
H8 I.i.4 [Buckingham to Norfolk] An untimely ague / Stayed me a prisoner in my chamber
JC II.ii.113 [Caesar to Ligarius] Caesar was ne'er so much your enemy / As that same ague which hath made you lean
KJ III.iv.85 [Constance to Cardinal Pandulph, of Arthur] As dim and meagre as an ague's fit
Mac V.v.4 [Macbeth to all, of the besieging troops] Here let them lie / Till famine and the ague eat them up
MV I.i.23 [Salerio to Antonio] My wind cooling my broth / Would blow me to an ague
R2 II.i.116 [King Richard to and of John of Gaunt] a lunatic, lean-witted fool, / Presuming on an ague's privilege
TC III.iii.232 [Patroclus to Achilles] danger, like an ague, subtly taints / Even then when we sit idly in the sun
Tem II.ii.133 [Stephano to Caliban] How does thine ague?
Tem II.ii.65 [Stephano to himself] This is some monster of the isle with four legs, who hath got ... an ague
Tem II.ii.92 [Stephano to himself, of the monster] I will help his ague
Tim IV.iii.138 [Timon to Phrynia and Timandra] I know you'll swear ... / Into strong shudders and to heavenly agues / Th'immortal gods that hear you
Ven 739 [Venus to Adonis] burning fevers, agues pale and faint

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