attend (v.) 7
listen [to], pay attention [to]
1H4 I.iii.232 [Worcester to Hotspur] I'll talk to you / When you are better tempered to attend
1H4 III.i.220 [Glendower to Mortimer] Sit, and attend
3H6 II.i.167 [Warwick to Richard and Edward] Attend me, lords
Cor I.ix.4 [Cominius to Martius] Where great patricians shall attend and shrug
Cym I.vii.142 [Innogen to Iachimo] I do condemn mine ears, that have / So long attended thee
E3 IV.v.10 [Charles to King John] Our men ... / Look on each other, as they did attend / Each other's words
H8 I.i.158 [Buckingham to Norfolk, of Wolsey] Attend: this holy fox ... suggests the King our master / To this last costly treaty
Ham IV.v.99 [Claudius to Guards] Attend. Where is my Switzers?
KJ V.ii.163 [Lewis the Dauphin to and of Cardinal Pandulph and Bastard] We will attend to neither
LC 3 [] My spirits t'attend this double voice accorded
LC 78 [] too early I attended / A youthful suit it was to gain my grace
LLL V.i.139 [Armado to Holofernes] Shall I tell you a thing? Holofernes: We attend
Luc 1682 [Lucrece to Collatine] For she that was thy Lucrece, now attend me
MM III.i.161 [Isabella to disguised Duke] My stay must be stolen out of other affairs, but I will attend you a while
MND IV.i.92 [Puck to Oberon] Fairy king, attend, and mark
MV V.i.103 [Portia to Nerissa] The crow doth sing as sweetly as the lark / When neither is attended
Per I.ii.70 [Pericles to Helicanus] Attend me then
Per II.iii.59 [Simonides to Thaisa] O, attend, my daughter
R3 III.i.13 [Richard to Prince Edward, of the latter's uncles] Your grace attended to their sugared words
RJ I.Prologue.13 [to audience] if you with patient ears attend
RJ V.iii.77 [Romeo to himself] What said my man when my betossed soul / Did not attend him as we rode?
Tem I.ii.454 [Prospero to Ferdinand] I charge thee / That thou attend me
Tem I.ii.78 [Prospero to Miranda] Dost thou attend me?
Tem I.ii.87 [Prospero to Miranda] Thou attend'st not!
Tit V.iii.78 [Marcus to all] if my frosty signs and chaps of age ... / Cannot induce you to attend my words
Tit V.iii.91 [Marcus to all] floods of tears will drown my oratory / And break my utt'rance even in the time / When it should move ye to attend me most
TN I.iv.27 [Orsino to Viola as Cesario, of his suit to Olivia] She will attend it better in thy youth / Than in a nuncio's of more grave aspect
Ven 809 [Adonis to Venus] Mine ears that to your wanton talk attended / Do burn themselves

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