chide (v.), past form chid 1
scold, rebuke, reprove
2H4 IV.iv.37 [King Henry IV to Clarence, of Prince Henry] Chide him for faults, and do it reverently
2H4 IV.v.64 [King Henry IV to Warwick, of Prince Henry] chide him hither
2H6 I.ii.41 [Gloucester to Duchess] must I chide outright: / Presumptuous dame!
2H6 III.i.182 [Queen to all] But I can give the loser leave to chide
3H6 III.ii.138 [Richard alone] Like one that stands upon a promontory ... / And chides the sea
3H6 III.ii.141 [Richard alone, of the crown] I chide the means that keeps me from it
3H6 V.iv.24 [Queen to all] As good to chide the waves as speak them fair
AC I.i.49 [Antony to Cleopatra] wrangling queen! / Whom everything becomes - to chide, to laugh, / To weep
AC IV.i.1 [Caesar to Agrippa and Maecenas, of Antony] He calls me boy, and chides as he had power / To beat me out of Egypt
AYL II.vii.64 [Duke Senior to Jaques] Most mischievous foul sin, in chiding sin
AYL III.ii.272 [Orlando to Jaques] I will chide no breather in the world but myself, against whom I know most faults
AYL III.v.129 [Phebe to Silvius, of Rosalind as Ganymede] For what had he to do to chide at me?
AYL III.v.64 [Phebe to Rosalind as Ganymede] Sweet youth, I pray you chide a year together
AYL IV.i.32 [Rosalind as Ganymede to Jaques] you ... almost chide God for making you that countenance / you are
AYL IV.iii.55 [Rosalind to all, reading Phebe's letter] Whiles you chid me, I did love
CE IV.i.50 [Antipholus of Ephesus to Angelo, of the chain] I should have chid you for not bringing it
Cor III.ii.132 [Coriolanus to Volumnia] Chide me no more
E3 II.ii.77 [King Edward to himself, of Prince Edward] his mother's face, / Modelled in his, ... chides my thievish eye
H5 I.ii.309 [King Henry to all] We'll chide this Dauphin at his father's door
H5 II.iv.125 [Exeter to Dauphin] caves and womby vaultages of France / Shall chide your trespass
H5 IV.chorus.20 [Chorus, of the French] chide the cripple tardy-gaited night
Ham III.iv.107 [Hamlet to Ghost] Do you not come your tardy son to chide
JC II.i.177 [Brutus to all] let our hearts, as subtle masters do, / Stir up their servants to an act of rage/ And after seem to chide 'em
JC IV.iii.122 [Brutus to Cassius] When you are over-earnest with your Brutus, / He'll think your mother chides, and leave you so
KL II.iv.220 [Lear to Gonerill] But I'll not chide thee
LLL IV.iii.130 [King to Longaville, of Dumaine] You chide at him, offending twice as much
LLL V.ii.326 [Berowne to all, of Boyet] This is the ape of form, Monsieur the Nice, / That, when he plays at tables, chides the dice / In honourable terms
Luc 1255 [] No man inveigh against the withered flower, / But chide rough winter that the flower hath killed
Luc 484 [Tarquin to Lucrece] Thus I forestall thee, if thou mean to chide
Luc 742 [of Tarquin] He runs, and chides his vanished loathed delight
MA IV.i.126 [Leonato to all, of having but one child] Chid I for that at frugal Nature's frame?
Mac III.i.56 [Macbeth to Murderers, of Banquo] He chid the sisters / When first they put the name of king upon me, / And bade them speak to him
MND III.ii.20 []0 the hours that we have spent / When we have chid the hasty-footed time / For parting us
MND III.ii.218 [Helena to Hermia, of the latter's supposed derision] Our sex as well as I may chide you for it
MND III.ii.45 [Hermia to Demetrius] Now I but chide; but I should use thee worse, / For thou, I fear, hast given me cause to curse
Oth II.i.107 [Iago to Desdemona, of Emilia] She puts her tongue a little in her heart / And chides with thinking
Oth III.iii.298 [Emilia to Iago] Do not you chide
Oth IV.ii.112 [Desdemona to Iago, of Othello] He might have chid me so, for, in good faith, / I am a child to chiding
R2 III.ii.188 [King Richard to Aumerle] Thou chidest me well.
R3 II.ii.35 [Queen Elizabeth to all] who shall hinder me to wail and weep, / To chide my fortune
RJ II.iii.77 [Romeo to Friar Laurence] Thou chidst me oft for loving Rosaline
RJ II.iii.81 [Romeo to Friar Laurence] I pray thee chide me not
RJ II.vi.2 [Friar Laurence to Romeo] So smile the heavens upon this holy act, / That after-hours with sorrow chide us not!
RJ III.ii.95 [Juliet to Nurse, of Romeo] O, what a beast was I to chide at him!
RJ III.iii.162 [Romeo to Nurse] bid my sweet prepare to chide
Sonn 145.6 [of mercy] Chiding that tongue that ever sweet / Was used in giving gentle doom
Sonn 41.10 [] but yet thou mightst my seat forbear, / And chide thy beauty and thy straying youth
Sonn 57.5 [] Nor dare I chide the world without end hour
Sonn 8.7 [] They do but sweetly chide thee, who confounds / In singleness the parts that thou should'st bear
Sonn 99.1 [] The forward violet thus did I chide
TC I.ii.6 [Alexander to Cressida, of Hector] He chid Andromache, and struck his armourer
TC II.iii.209 [Ulysses to himself] The raven chides blackness
TC III.ii.104 [Pandarus to Cressida, of Troilus] Be true to my lord; if he flinch, chide me for it
TC V.iii.39 [Hector to Troilus, of a vice] chide me for it
Tem I.ii.477 [Prospero to Miranda] One word more / Shall make me chide thee, if not hate thee
TG I.ii.52 [Julia to herself, of Lucetta] It were a shame to call her back again, / And pray her to a fault for which I chid her
TG II.i.12 [Speed to Valentine] I was last chidden for being too slow.
TG II.i.69 [Speed to Valentine] you chid at Sir Proteus for going ungartered!
TG II.i.78 [Speed to Valentine] you swinged me for my love, which makes me the bolder to chide you for yours
TG III.i.98 [Valentine to Duke, of the woman the Duke wishes to woo] If she do chide, 'tis not to have you gone
TG IV.ii.100 [Silvia to Proteus] I ... by and by intend to chide myself / Even for this time I spend in talking to thee
Tim I.i.180 [Timon to all, of Apemantus] Look who comes here. Will you be chid?
TN III.iii.3 [Sebastian to Antonio] since you make your pleasure of your pains, / I will no further chide you
TNK II.i.43 [Gaoler's Daughter to Gaoler, of the way one of the cousins rebukes the other's sigh] I could wish myself a sigh to be so chid
TNK III.i.107 [Arcite to Palamon] when I spur / My horse, I chide him not
TS I.i.156 [Tranio to Lucentio] it is no time to chide you now
TS I.ii.224 [Petruchio to Tranio as Lucentio, of Katherina] Not her that chides, sir, at any hand
TS I.ii.95 [Petruchio to Hortensio] I will board her though she chide as loud / As thunder when the clouds in autumn crack
Ven 46 [of Adonis and Venus] [he] 'gins to chide, but soon she stops his lips
Ven 932 [of Venus] Hateful divorce of love,'--thus chides she Death
WT V.iii.25 [Leontes to the statue] Chide me, dear stone, that I may say indeed / Thou art Hermione
WT V.iii.27 [Leontes to the statue, of Hermione] thou art she / In thy not chiding
WT.IV.iv.6 [Perdita to Florizel] To chide at your extremes it not becomes me
See also...
Frequency count

Back