censure (n.) 1
assessment, opinion, judgement, criticism
1H6 II.iii.10 [Countess alone, of Talbot] Fain would mine eyes be witness with mine ears, / To give their censure of these rare reports
2H6 I.iii.115 [Gloucester to Queen] the King is old enough himself / To give his censure
Cor I.i.266 [Brutus to Sicinius] giddy censure / Will then cry out of Martius
Cor III.iii.46 [Sicinius to Coriolanus] If you ... are content / To suffer lawful censure for such faults / As shall be proved upon you?
H8 I.i.33 [Norfolk to Buckingham, of the French and English kings] no discerner / Durst wag his tongue in censure [i.e. deciding which king was finer]
Ham I.iii.69 [Polonius to Laertes] Take each man's censure, but reserve thy judgement
Ham I.iv.35 [Hamlet to Horatio, of the way a defect affects a reputation] Shall in the general censure take corruption / From that particular fault
Ham III.ii.26 [Hamlet to Players] the censure of [the judicious]
Ham III.ii.97 [Hamlet to Horatio, of Claudius] we will both our judgements join / In censure of his seeming
Mac V.iv.14 [Macduff to all] Let our just censures / Attend the true event
Oth II.iii.187 [Othello to Montano] your name is great / In mouths of wisest censure
Oth IV.i.272 [Iago to Lodovico, of Othello] I may not breathe my censure / What he might be
Per II.iv.34 [Second Lord to Helicanus, of Pericles] Whose death indeed's the strongest in our censure
R3 II.ii.144 [Richard to Duchess of York and Queen Elizabeth, of who is to fetch Prince Edward] will you go / To give your censures in this business?
WT II.i.37 [Leontes to Lord] How blest am I / In my just censure