giddy (adj.) Old form(s): giddie
frivolous, flighty, fickle, irresponsible
2H4 IV.v.213[King Henry IV to Prince Henry] busy giddy minds / With foreign quarrels
2H6 II.iv.21[Duchess to Gloucester] See how the giddy multitude do point
3H6 IV.viii.5[Warwick to all, of Edward] many giddy people flock to him
AYL III.ii.336[Rosalind as Ganymede to Orlando] a woman, to be touched with so many giddy offences
AYL IV.i.141[Rosalind as Ganymede to Orlando] more giddy in my desires than a monkey
Cor I.i.266[Brutus to Sicinius] giddy censure / Will then cry out of Martius
H5 I.ii.145[King Henry to Canterbury, of the Scots] Who hath been still a giddy neighbour to us
H5 II.iv.28[Dauphin to French King, of King Henry] a vain, giddy, shallow, humorous youth
H5 III.vi.26[Pistol to Fluellen] giddy Fortune's furious fickle wheel
Tit IV.iv.87[Tamora to Saturninus] mayst thou [control] the giddy men of Rome
Tit V.ii.78[Tamora to Chiron and Demetrius] I'll find some cunning practice out of hand / To scatter and disperse the giddy Goths
TN II.iv.33[Orsino to Viola as Cesario] Our fancies are more giddy and unfirm
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