semblance (n.)
appearance, outward show
2H6 III.ii.162[Warwick to Suffolk, of a dead body] Of ashy semblance, meagre, pale, and bloodless
AYL I.iii.120[Rosalind to Celia, of their male disguise] As many other mannish cowards have / That do outface it with their semblances
CE V.i.349[Duke to all, of the two Dromios] one in semblance
Cym II.iv.109[Posthumus to Iachimo] Let there be no ... truth, where semblance
H5 II.ii.117[King Henry to Scroop, of the way devils work] With patches, colours, and with forms, being fetched / From glistering semblances of piety
H5 IV.chorus.40[Chorus, of King Henry] he ... freshly looks, and overbears attaint / With cheerful semblance
H8 I.ii.198[Surveyor to King Henry, of Buckingham's father] As he made semblance of his duty
JC II.i.83[Brutus alone, as if to conspiracy] if thou path, thy native semblance on
KJ IV.iii.4[Arthur alone, of his disguise] This ship-boy's semblance hath disguised me quite
KL V.iii.185[Edgar to Albany, of himself] t'assume a semblance / That very dogs disdained
Luc.1453[of a painting of Hecuba] Of what she was no semblance did remain
MW IV.ii.62[Mistress Page to Falstaff] If you go out in your own semblance, you die
Per I.i.37[Antiochus to Pericles, of princes] with speechless tongues and semblance pale
Per I.iv.71[Lord to Cleon, of the ships] by the semblance / Of their white flags displayed they bring us peace
R3 II.ii.51[Duchess of York to Queen Elizabeth, of Clarence and King Edward, as sons of York] two mirrors of his princely semblance / Are cracked in pieces by malignant death
RJ I.v.74[Capulet to Tybalt] put off these frowns, / An ill-beseeming semblance for a feast
Sonn.13.4[] Against this coming end you should prepare, / And your sweet semblance to some other give
TN V.i.304[Fabian reading Malvolio's letter to Olivia] I have your own letter that induced me to the semblance I put on
Ven.795[Adonis to Venus, of love] Since sweating Lust on earth usurped his name; / Under whose simple semblance he hath fed / Upon fresh beauty

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