carriage (n.) 1
bearing, demeanour, manner of behaviour
1H4 II.iv.413 [Falstaff (as King) to Prince Hal, of himself] of ... a most noble carriage
2H4 V.i.69 [Falstaff alone] It is certain that either wise bearing or ignorant carriage is caught, as men take diseases, one of another
AC I.iii.85 [Cleopatra to and of Antony] this Herculean Roman does become / The carriage of his chafe
CE III.ii.14 [Luciana to Antipholus of Syracuse] Teach sin the carriage of a holy saint
H8 IV.ii.145 [Katherine to Capuchius, of her serving-women] will deserve ... / For honesty and decent carriage, / A right good husband
LLL I.i.258 [King reading Armado's letter to him, of Dull] a man of good repute, carriage, bearing, and estimation
LLL I.ii.67 [Armado to Mote, of great men that have loved] let them be men of good repute and carriage
LLL V.ii.306 [Rosaline to Princess, of their visitors] their rough carriage so ridiculous
MA I.iii.27 [Don John to Conrade] it better fits my blood to be disdained of all than to fashion a carriage to rob love from any
TN III.iv.73 [Malvolio alone, of the letter's requirements] a sad face, a reverend carriage

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