conjunction (n.) Old form(s): Coniunction
union, uniting, joining together
2H4 V.i.62[Falstaff alone, of Shallow and his servingmen] Their spirits are so married in conjunction ... that they flock together in consent [i.e. so intimately joined]
H5 V.ii.344[French King to King Henry, of the treaty between France and England] this dear conjunction / Plant neighbourhood ... / In their sweet bosoms
H8 III.ii.45.1[Surrey to all, of King Henry's marriage to Anne] Now all my joy / Trace the conjunction!
KJ II.i.468[Queen Eleanor to King John, of Hubert's suggestion] list to this conjunction [i.e. this opportunity for alliance]
KJ III.i.227[King Philip to Cardinal Pandulph, of King John] the conjunction of our inward souls / Married in league
MND IV.i.110[Thgeseus to Hippolyta] mark the musical confusion / Of hounds and echo in conjunction
R3 V.v.20[Richmond to all, of York and Lancaster] Smile, heaven, upon this fair conjunction [also: astrological sense]