aspect (n.) 1
[of a human face] look, appearance, expression
1H6 II.iii.19 [Countess to Talbot, of how she had expected Talbot to look] his grim aspect / And large proportion of his strong-knit limbs
CE II.ii.120 [Adriana to Antipholus of Syracuse] Some other mistress hath thy sweet aspects
Cor V.iii.32 [Coriolanus to Aufidius] my young boy / Hath an aspect of intercession
H8 V.i.88 [Cranmer to himself, of King Henry] wherefore frowns he thus? / 'Tis his aspect of terror [i.e. his angry look]
Ham II.ii.552 [Hamlet alone, of the First Player] distraction in his aspect
KJ IV.ii.224 [King John to Hubert] taking note of thy abhorred aspect
KJ IV.ii.72 [Pembroke to Salisbury, of Hubert] that close aspect of his / Doth show the mood of a much troubled breast
LLL IV.iii.258 [Berowne to King, of Rosaline's dark colouring] It mourns that painting and usurping hair / Should ravish doters with a false aspect
Luc 452 [of Lucrece woken by Tarquin] Whose grim aspect sets every joint a-shaking
MV I.i.54 [Solanio to Antonio, of certain people] of such vinegar aspect / That they'll not show their teeth in way of smile
MV II.i.8 [Morocco to Portia] this aspect of mine / Hath feared the valiant
R2 I.iii.209 [King Richard to John of Gaunt] Thy sad aspect
R3 I.ii.154 [Richard to Anne] Those eyes of thine from mine have drawn salt tears, / Shamed their aspects with store of childish drops [F; Q aspect]
R3 I.ii.23 [Anne to dead Henry VI, of Richard's possible child] Whose ugly and unnatural aspect / May fright the hopeful mother
Tim II.i.28 [Senator to Caphis] Put on a most importunate aspect
TN I.iv.28 [Orsino to Viola as Cesario, of his message to Olivia] She will attend it better in thy youth / Than in a nuncio's of more grave aspect
TNK V.iii.45 [Emilia to herself] Palamon / Has a most menacing aspect