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Search phrase: sun


 247 result(s).
PlayKey LineModern TextOriginal Text
All's Well That Ends WellAW I.iii.201The sun that looks upon his worshipperThe Sunne that lookes vpon his worshipper,
All's Well That Ends WellAW II.i.161Ere twice the horses of the sun shall bringEre twice the horses of the sunne shall bring
Antony and CleopatraAC II.vii.27by the operation of your sun; so is your crocodile.by the operation of your Sun: so is your Crocodile.
Antony and CleopatraAC IV.viii.3Before the sun shall see's, we'll spill the bloodBefore the Sun shall see's, wee'l spill the blood
Antony and CleopatraAC IV.xii.18O sun, thy uprise shall I see no more.Oh Sunne, thy vprise shall I see no more,
Antony and CleopatraAC IV.xv.9.2O sun,Oh Sunne,
Antony and CleopatraAC V.ii.80A sun and moon, which kept their course and lightedA Sunne and Moone, which kept their course, & lighted
As You Like ItAYL II.v.36And loves to live i'th' sun,and loues to liue i'th Sunne:
As You Like ItAYL II.vii.15Who laid him down, and basked him in the sun,Who laid him downe, and bask'd him in the Sun,
As You Like ItAYL III.ii.27night is lack of the sun; that he that hath learned no witnight, is lacke of the Sunne: That hee that hath learned no wit
The Comedy of ErrorsCE I.i.28My woes end likewise with the evening sun.My woes end likewise with the euening Sonne.
The Comedy of ErrorsCE I.i.89At length the sun, gazing upon the earth,At length the sonne gazing vpon the earth,
The Comedy of ErrorsCE I.ii.7Dies ere the weary sun set in the west.Dies ere the wearie sunne set in the West:
The Comedy of ErrorsCE II.ii.30When the sun shines let foolish gnats make sport,When the sunne shines, let foolish gnats make sport, 
The Comedy of ErrorsCE III.ii.56For gazing on your beams, fair sun, being by.For gazing on your beames faire sun being by.
CoriolanusCor I.i.172Or hailstone in the sun. Your virtue isOr Hailstone in the Sun. Your Vertue is,
CoriolanusCor II.ii.73I had rather have one scratch my head i'th' sunI had rather haue one scratch my Head i'th' Sun,
CoriolanusCor V.iii.60Strike the proud cedars 'gainst the fiery sun,Strike the proud Cedars 'gainst the fiery Sun:
CoriolanusCor V.iv.44As certain as I know the sun is fire.As certaine as I know the Sun is fire:
CoriolanusCor V.iv.50.1Make the sun dance. Hark you!Make the Sunne dance. Hearke you.
CymbelineCym I.v.11there could behold the sun with as firm eyes as he.there, could behold the Sunne, with as firme eyes as hee.
CymbelineCym I.vii.86To hide me from the radiant sun, and solaceTo hide me from the radiant Sun, and solace
CymbelineCym III.i.44can hide the sun from us with a blanket, or put thecan hide the Sun from vs with a Blanket, or put the
CymbelineCym III.ii.69.2One score 'twixt sun and sun,One score 'twixt Sun, and Sun,
CymbelineCym III.iii.7Good morrow to the sun. Hail, thou fair heaven!Good morrow to the Sun. Haile thou faire Heauen,
CymbelineCym III.iv.138Hath Britain all the sun that shines? Day? Night?Hath Britaine all the Sunne that shines? Day? Night?
CymbelineCym IV.ii.258Fear no more the heat o'th' sun,Feare no more the heate o'th'Sun,
CymbelineCym IV.iv.34.2By this sun that shinesBy this Sunne that shines
CymbelineCym IV.iv.41To look upon the holy sun, to haveTo looke vpon the holy Sunne, to haue
CymbelineCym V.v.473Lessened herself and in the beams o' the sunLessen'd her selfe, and in the Beames o'th'Sun
HamletHam I.i.118Disasters in the sun; and the moist star
HamletHam I.ii.67Not so, my lord. I am too much in the sun.Not so my Lord, I am too much i'th' Sun.
HamletHam II.ii.116Doubt that the sun doth move.Doubt, that the Sunne doth moue:
HamletHam II.ii.181For if the sun breed maggots in a dead dog,For if the Sun breed Magots in a dead dogge,
HamletHam II.ii.184Let her not walk i'th' sun. Conception is a blessing.Let her not walke i'th'Sunne: Conception is a blessing,
HamletHam III.ii.170So many journeys may the sun and moonSo many iournies may the Sunne and Moone
HamletHam IV.i.29The sun no sooner shall the mountains touchThe Sun no sooner shall the Mountaines touch,
HamletHam IV.v.66‘So would I ha' done, by yonder sun,So would I ha done by yonder Sunne,
Henry IV Part 11H4 I.ii.9leaping-houses, and the blessed sun himself a fair hotLeaping-houses, and the blessed Sunne himselfe a faire hot
Henry IV Part 11H4 I.ii.195Yet herein will I imitate the sun,Yet heerein will I imitate the Sunne,
Henry IV Part 11H4 II.iv.400thou so pointed at? Shall the blessed sun of heaven prove athou so poynted at? Shall the blessed Sonne of Heauen proue a
Henry IV Part 11H4 IV.i.102And gorgeous as the sun at midsummer,And gorgeous as the Sunne at Mid-summer,
Henry IV Part 11H4 IV.i.111No more, no more! Worse than the sun in March,No more, no more, / Worse then the Sunne in March:
Henry IV Part 11H4 V.i.1How bloodily the sun begins to peerHow bloodily the Sunne begins to peere
Henry IV Part 22H4 II.iii.18For his, it stuck upon him as the sunFor His, it stucke vpon him, as the Sunne
Henry VH5 I.ii.86So that, as clear as is the summer's sun,So, that as cleare as is the Summers Sunne,
Henry VH5 II.iv.58Up in the air, crowned with the golden sun,Vp in the Ayre, crown'd with the Golden Sunne,
Henry VH5 III.v.17On whom, as in despite, the sun looks pale,On whom, as in despight, the Sunne lookes pale,
Henry VH5 IV.chorus.43A largess universal, like the sun,A Largesse vniuersall, like the Sunne,
Henry VH5 IV.i.195turn the sun to ice, with fanning in his face with aturne the Sunne to yce, with fanning in his face with a
Henry VH5 IV.ii.1The sun doth gild our armour: up, my lords!The Sunne doth gild our Armour vp, my Lords.
Henry VH5 IV.ii.61The sun is high, and we outwear the day.The Sunne is high, and we out-weare the day.
Henry VH5 IV.iii.100They shall be famed; for there the sun shall greet them,They shall be fam'd: for there the Sun shall greet them,
Henry VH5 V.ii.161hollow: but a good heart, Kate, is the sun and the moonhollow: but a good Heart, Kate, is the Sunne and the Moone,
Henry VH5 V.ii.162 – or rather, the sun, and not the moon; for it shinesor rather the Sunne, and not the Moone; for it shines
Henry VI Part 11H6 I.i.14Than midday sun fierce bent against their faces.Then mid-day Sunne, fierce bent against their faces.
Henry VI Part 11H6 I.iv.84The sun with one eye vieweth all the world.The Sunne with one Eye vieweth all the World.
Henry VI Part 11H6 V.iii.62As plays the sun upon the glassy streams,As playes the Sunne vpon the glassie streames,
Henry VI Part 11H6 V.iv.87May never glorious sun reflex his beamsMay neuer glorious Sunne reflex his beames
Henry VI Part 22H6 II.iv.39Or count them happy that enjoys the sun?Or count them happy, that enioyes the Sunne?
Henry VI Part 22H6 III.ii.330And these dread curses, like the sun 'gainst glass,And these dread curses like the Sunne 'gainst glasse,
Henry VI Part 22H6 IV.i.98Advance our half-faced sun, striving to shine,Aduance our halfe-fac'd Sunne, striuing to shine;
Henry VI Part 33H6 II.i.22And takes her farewell of the glorious sun!And takes her farwell of the glorious Sunne.
Henry VI Part 33H6 II.i.26Three glorious suns, each one a perfect sun;Three glorious Sunnes, each one a perfect Sunne,
Henry VI Part 33H6 II.i.31Now are they but one lamp, one light, one sun.Now are they but one Lampe, one Light, one Sunne:
Henry VI Part 33H6 II.i.92Show thy descent by gazing 'gainst the sun:Shew thy descent by gazing 'gainst the Sunne:
Henry VI Part 33H6 II.ii.116But ere sun set I'll make thee curse the deed.But ere Sunset, Ile make thee curse the deed.
Henry VI Part 33H6 II.iii.7For this world frowns, and Edward's sun is clouded.For this world frownes, and Edwards Sunne is clowded.
Henry VI Part 33H6 II.vi.9And whither fly the gnats but to the sun?And whether flye the Gnats, but to the Sunne?
Henry VI Part 33H6 III.iii.126The leaves and fruit maintained with beauty's sun,The Leaues and Fruit maintain'd with Beauties Sunne,
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.vii.79And when the morning sun shall raise his carAnd when the Morning Sunne shall rayse his Carre
Henry VI Part 33H6 IV.viii.60The sun shines hot; and, if we use delay,The Sunne shines hot, and if we vse delay,
Henry VI Part 33H6 V.ii.17Have been as piercing as the midday sun,Haue beene as piercing as the Mid-day Sunne,
Henry VI Part 33H6 V.iii.5That will encounter with our glorious sunThat will encounter with our glorious Sunne,
Henry VI Part 33H6 V.vi.23The sun that seared the wings of my sweet boy,The Sunne that sear'd the wings of my sweet Boy.
Henry VIIIH8 I.i.56Take up the rays o'th' beneficial sun,Take vp the Rayes o'th'beneficiall Sun,
Henry VIIIH8 I.i.226By darkening my clear sun. My lord, farewell.By Darkning my cleere Sunne. My Lords farewell.
Henry VIIIH8 II.iii.6So many courses of the sun enthroned,So many courses of the Sun enthroaned,
Henry VIIIH8 III.i.7Ever sprung, as sun and showersEuer sprung; as Sunne and Showers,
Henry VIIIH8 III.ii.410No sun shall ever usher forth mine honours,No Sun, shall euer vsher forth mine Honors,
Henry VIIIH8 III.ii.415That sun, I pray, may never set! I have told him(That Sun, I pray may neuer set) I haue told him,
Henry VIIIH8 IV.ii.89Cast thousand beams upon me, like the sun?Cast thousand beames vpon me, like the Sun?
Henry VIIIH8 V.v.50Wherever the bright sun of heaven shall shine,Where euer the bright Sunne of Heauen shall shine,
Julius CaesarJC II.i.106Here, as I point my sword, the sun arises,Heere, as I point my Sword, the Sunne arises,
Julius CaesarJC V.iii.60But Cassius is no more. O setting sun,But Cassius is no more. O setting Sunne:
Julius CaesarJC V.iii.63The sun of Rome is set. Our day is gone;The Sunne of Rome is set. Our day is gone,
King Edward IIIE3 I.ii.51The sun reflecting on the armour showedThe Sunne reflicting on the armour shewed,
King Edward IIIE3 I.ii.131Now in the sun alone it doth not lieNow in the Sunne alone it doth not lye,
King Edward IIIE3 I.ii.134More than the sun steals mine own light from me.More then the Sunne steales myne owne light from mee:
King Edward IIIE3 I.ii.141Let not thy presence, like the April sun,Let not thy presence like the Aprill sunne,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.119I'll say that like a glass they catch the sun,Ile say that like a glas they catch the sunne,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.146What is she, when the sun lifts up his head,What is she, when the sunne lifts vp his head,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.149And, being unmasked, outshine the golden sun.And being vnmaskt outshine the golden sun,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.156And let me have her likened to the sun.And let me haue hir likened to the sun,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.157Say she hath thrice more splendour than the sun,Say shee hath thrice more splendour then the sun,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.158That her perfections emulates the sun,That her perfections emulats the sunne,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.159That she breeds sweets as plenteous as the sun,That shee breeds sweets as plenteous as the sunne,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.160That she doth thaw cold winter like the sun,That shee doth thaw cold winter like the sunne,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.161That she doth cheer fresh summer like the sun,That she doth cheere fresh sommer like the sunne,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.162That she doth dazzle gazers like the sun;That shee doth dazle gazers like the sunne,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.163And, in this application to the sun,And in this application to the sunne,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.164Bid her be free and general as the sun,Bid her be free and generall as the sunne,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.391The sun that withers hay doth nourish grass:The Sunne that withersheye goth nourish grasse,
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.401Will lose their eyesight looking in the sun.Will loose their eie-sight looking in the Sunne:
King Edward IIIE3 II.i.437An unreputed mote, flying in the sun,An vnreputed mote, flying in the Sunne,
King Edward IIIE3 II.ii.67Ah, but alas, she wins the sun of me,Ah but alas she winnes the sunne of me,
King Edward IIIE3 II.ii.208For ere the sun shall gild the eastern sky,For ere the Sunne shal guide the esterne skie,
King Edward IIIE3 III.i.180But all in vain. Both sun, the wind, and tideBut all in vaine, both Sunne, the Wine and tyde,
King Edward IIIE3 IV.iv.7Masking, as 'twere, the beauteous burning sun,Masking as twere the beautious burning Sunne,
King Edward IIIE3 IV.v.14But now the pompous sun in all his prideBut now the pompeous Sunne in all his pride,
King Edward IIIE3 V.i.27The sun, dread Lord, that in the western fallThe Sun dread Lord that in the western fall,
King JohnKJ II.i.472That yon green boy shall have no sun to ripeThat yon greene boy shall haue no Sunne to ripe
King JohnKJ II.i.500Becomes a sun and makes your son a shadow.Becomes a sonne and makes your sonne a shadow:
King JohnKJ III.i.77To solemnize this day the glorious sunTo solemnize this day the glorious sunne
King JohnKJ III.iii.34The sun is in the heaven, and the proud day,The Sunne is in the heauen, and the proud day,
King JohnKJ V.iv.35Of the old, feeble, and day-wearied sun,Of the old, feeble, and day-wearied Sunne,
King JohnKJ V.v.1The sun of heaven, methought, was loath to set,The Sun of heauen (me thought) was loth to set;
King LearKL I.i.109For by the sacred radiance of the sun,For by the sacred radience of the Sunne,
King LearKL I.ii.103These late eclipses in the sun and moonThese late Eclipses in the Sun and Moone
King LearKL I.ii.120own behaviour – we make guilty of our disasters the sun,own behauiour, we make guilty of our disasters, the Sun,
King LearKL II.ii.160To the warm sun.To the warme Sun.
King LearKL II.iv.162You fen-sucked fogs drawn by the powerful sun,You Fen-suck'd Fogges, drawne by the powrfull Sunne,
Love's Labour's LostLLL I.i.84Study is like the heaven's glorious sun,Studie is like the heauens glorious Sunne,
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.iii.24So sweet a kiss the golden sun gives notSo sweete a kisse the golden Sunne giues not,
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.iii.67Then thou, fair sun, which on my earth dost shine,Then thou faire Sun, which on my earth doest shine,
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.iii.89Ay, as some days; but then no sun must shine.I as some daies, but then no sunne must shine.
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.iii.244O, 'tis the sun that maketh all things shine!O 'tis the Sunne that maketh all things shine.
Love's Labour's LostLLL IV.iii.345In conflict that you get the sun of them.In conflict that you get the Sunne of them.
MacbethMac I.i.5That will be ere the set of sun.That will be ere the set of Sunne.
MacbethMac I.ii.25As, whence the sun 'gins his reflection,As whence the Sunne 'gins his reflection,
MacbethMac I.v.59Shall sun that morrow see!Shall Sunne that Morrow see.
MacbethMac V.v.49I 'gin to be aweary of the sun,I 'ginne to be a-weary of the Sun,
Measure for MeasureMM II.ii.166That, lying by the violet in the sun,That, lying by the Violet in the Sunne,
Measure for MeasureMM IV.iii.86And Claudio. Ere twice the sun hath madeand Claudio, / Ere twice the Sun hath made
The Merchant of VeniceMV II.i.2The shadowed livery of the burnished sun,The shadowed liuerie of the burnisht sunne,
The Merchant of VeniceMV V.i.126Such as the day is when the sun is hid.Such as the day is, when the Sun is hid.
The Merchant of VeniceMV V.i.128If you would walk in absence of the sun.If you would walke in absence of the sunne.
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW I.iii.58Then did the sun on dunghill shine.Then did the Sun on dung-hill shine.
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW IV.iv.6I rather will suspect the sun with coldI rather will suspect the Sunne with gold,
The Merry Wives of WindsorMW V.v.134Have I laid my brain in the sun and dried it,Haue I laid my braine in the Sun, and dri'de it,
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND III.ii.50The sun was not so true unto the dayThe Sunne was not so true vnto the day,
A Midsummer Night's DreamMND V.i.375From the presence of the sunFrom the presence of the Sunne,
Much Ado About NothingMA III.i.8Where honeysuckles, ripened by the sun,Where hony-suckles ripened by the sunne,
Much Ado About NothingMA III.i.9Forbid the sun to enter – like favourites,Forbid the sunne to enter: like fauourites,
OthelloOth II.iii.365Though other things grow fair against the sun,Though other things grow faire against the Sun,
OthelloOth III.iv.30Who? He? I think the sun where he was bornWho, he? I thinke the Sun where he was borne,
OthelloOth III.iv.71The sun to course two hundred compasses,The Sun to course, two hundred compasses,
OthelloOth V.ii.101Of sun and moon, and that th' affrighted globeOf Sunne, and Moone; and that th'affrighted Globe
PericlesPer II.ii.20Is a black Ethiop reaching at the sun.Is a blacke Ethyope reaching at the Sunne:
PericlesPer II.iii.40And he the sun for them to reverence.And hee the Sunne for them to reuerence;
PericlesPer IV.ii.107our shadow to scatter his crowns of the sun.our shadow, to scatter his crownes in the Sunne.
PericlesPer IV.iii.3The sun and moon ne'er looked upon.The Sunne and Moone nere lookt vpon.
Richard IIR2 I.iii.145That sun that warms you here shall shine on me,That Sun that warmes you heere, shall shine on me:
Richard IIR2 II.i.12The setting sun, and music at the close,The setting Sun, and Musicke in the close
Richard IIR2 II.iv.21Thy sun sets weeping in the lowly west,Thy Sunne sets weeping in the lowly West,
Richard IIR2 III.iii.63As doth the blushing, discontented sunAs doth the blushing discontented Sunne,
Richard IIR2 IV.i.35By that fair sun which shows me where thou standestBy that faire Sunne, that shewes me where thou stand'st,
Richard IIR2 IV.i.55.1From sun to sun.
Richard IIR2 IV.i.260Standing before the sun of Bolingbroke,Standing before the Sunne of Bullingbrooke,
Richard IIR2 IV.i.283That like the sun did make beholders wink?That like the Sunne, did make beholders winke?
Richard IIIR3 I.i.2Made glorious summer by this sun of York,Made glorious Summer by this Son of Yorke:
Richard IIIR3 I.i.26Unless to spy my shadow in the sunVnlesse to see my Shadow in the Sunne,
Richard IIIR3 I.ii.129As all the world is cheered by the sun,As all the world is cheared by the Sunne,
Richard IIIR3 I.ii.262Shine out, fair sun, till I have bought a glass,Shine out faire Sunne, till I haue bought a glasse,
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.264And dallies with the wind and scorns the sun.And dallies with the winde, and scornes the Sunne.
Richard IIIR3 I.iii.265And turns the sun to shade – alas! alas!And turnes the Sun to shade: alas, alas,
Richard IIIR3 II.iii.34When the sun sets, who doth not look for night?When the Sun sets, who doth not looke for night?
Richard IIIR3 V.iii.19The weary sun hath made a golden setThe weary Sunne, hath made a Golden set,
Richard IIIR3 V.iii.278.1Who saw the sun today?Who saw the Sunne to day?
Richard IIIR3 V.iii.283.2The sun will not be seen today;The Sun will not be seene to day,
Romeo and JulietRJ I.i.118Madam, an hour before the worshipped sunMadam, an houre before the worshipt Sun
Romeo and JulietRJ I.i.134But all so soon as the all-cheering sunBut all so soone as the all-cheering Sunne,
Romeo and JulietRJ I.i.153Or dedicate his beauty to the sun.Or dedicate his beauty to the same.
Romeo and JulietRJ I.ii.91One fairer than my love? The all-seeing sunOne fairer then my loue: the all-seeing Sun
Romeo and JulietRJ I.iii.28Sitting in the sun under the dovehouse wall.sitting in the Sunne vnder the Douehouse wall,
Romeo and JulietRJ II.ii.3It is the East, and Juliet is the sun!It is the East, and Iuliet is the Sunne,
Romeo and JulietRJ II.ii.4Arise, fair sun, and kill the envious moon,Arise faire Sun and kill the enuious Moone,
Romeo and JulietRJ II.ii.188The grey-eyed morn smiles on the frowning night,The gray ey'd morne smiles on the frowning night. Checkring the Easterne Cloudes with streaks of light: And fleckled darknesse like a drunkard reeles. From forth daies path. and Titans burning wheeles: Now ere the Sun aduance his burning eye.
Romeo and JulietRJ II.iii.1Now, ere the sun advance his burning eyeThe gray ey'd morne smiles on the frowning night, / Checkring the Easterne Cloudes with streaks of light: / And fleckled darknesse like a drunkard reeles, / From forth daies path, and Titans burning wheeles: / Now ere the Sun aduance his burning eye,
Romeo and JulietRJ II.iii.69The sun not yet thy sighs from heaven clears.The Sun not yet thy sighes, from heauen cleares,
Romeo and JulietRJ II.v.9Now is the sun upon the highmost hillNow is the Sun vpon the highmost hill
Romeo and JulietRJ III.i.26the sun. Didst thou not fall out with a tailor for wearingthe Sun. Did'st thou not fall out with a Tailor for wearing
Romeo and JulietRJ III.ii.25And pay no worship to the garish sun.And pay no worship to the Garish Sun.
Romeo and JulietRJ III.v.13It is some meteor that the sun exhalesIt is some Meteor that the Sun exhales,
Romeo and JulietRJ III.v.126When the sun sets the earth doth drizzle dew,When the Sun sets, the earth doth drizzle daew
Romeo and JulietRJ V.iii.306The sun for sorrow will not show his head.The Sunne for sorrow will not shew his head;
The Taming of the ShrewTS induction.2.119Or, if not so, until the sun be set.Or if not so, vntill the Sun be set.
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.iii.169And as the sun breaks through the darkest clouds,And as the Sunne breakes through the darkest clouds,
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.iii.192Why, so this gallant will command the sun.Why so this gallant will command the sunne.
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.v.3The moon? The sun! It is not moonlight now.The Moone, the Sunne: it is not Moonelight now.
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.v.5I know it is the sun that shines so bright.I know it is the Sunne that shines so bright.
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.v.13And be it moon, or sun, or what you please.And be it moone, or sunne, or what you please:
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.v.17Nay, then you lie. It is the blessed sun.Nay then you lye: it is the blessed Sunne.
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.v.18Then, God be blessed, it is the blessed sun.Then God be blest, it in the blessed sun,
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.v.19But sun it is not, when you say it is not,But sunne it is not, when you say it is not,
The Taming of the ShrewTS IV.v.46That have been so bedazzled with the sunThat haue bin so bedazled with the sunne,
The TempestTem II.i.252Can have no note, unless the sun were postCan haue no note, vnlesse the Sun were post:
The TempestTem II.ii.1All the infections that the sun sucks upAll the infections that the Sunne suckes vp
The TempestTem III.i.22The sun will set before I shall dischargeThe Sun will set before I shall discharge
The TempestTem V.i.42The noontide sun, called forth the mutinous winds,The Noone-tide Sun, call'd forth the mutenous windes,
Timon of AthensTim I.ii.142Men shut their doors against a setting sun.Men shut their doores against a setting Sunne.
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.1O blessed breeding sun, draw from the earthO blessed breeding Sun, draw from the earth
Timon of AthensTim IV.iii.440And her pale fire she snatches from the sun.And her pale fire, she snatches from the Sunne.
Timon of AthensTim V.i.129Thou sun, that comforts, burn! Speak and be hanged.Thou Sunne that comforts burne, / Speake and be hang'd:
Timon of AthensTim V.i.221Sun, hide thy beams. Timon hath done his reign.Sunne, hide thy Beames, Timon hath done his Raigne.
Titus AndronicusTit II.i.5As when the golden sun salutes the mornAs when the golden Sunne salutes the morne,
Titus AndronicusTit II.iii.13The snake lies rolled in the cheerful sun,The Snake lies rolled in the chearefull Sunne,
Titus AndronicusTit II.iii.96Here never shines the sun, here nothing breeds,Heere neuer shines the Sunne, heere nothing breeds,
Titus AndronicusTit III.i.211And stain the sun with fog, as sometime cloudsAnd staine the Sun with fogge as somtime cloudes,
Titus AndronicusTit IV.iv.82Is the sun dimmed, that gnats do fly in it?Isthe Sunne dim'd, that Gnats do flie in it?
Titus AndronicusTit V.iii.18What boots it thee to call thyself a sun?What bootes it thee to call thyselfe a Sunne?
Troilus and CressidaTC I.i.39I have, as when the sun doth light a storm,I haue (as when the Sunne doth light a-scorne)
Troilus and CressidaTC I.ii.8Before the sun rose he was harnessed light,Before the Sunne rose, hee was harnest lyte,
Troilus and CressidaTC I.iii.370And we were better parch in Afric sunAnd we were better parch in Affricke Sunne,
Troilus and CressidaTC II.i.121That Hector, by the fifth hour of the sun,That Hector by the fift houre of the Sunne,
Troilus and CressidaTC III.ii.176As sun to day, as turtle to her mate,As Sunne to day: as Turtle to her mate:
Troilus and CressidaTC III.iii.122Fronting the sun, receives and renders backFronting the Sunne, receiues and renders backe
Troilus and CressidaTC III.iii.233Even then when we sit idly in the sun.Euen then when we sit idely in the sunne.
Troilus and CressidaTC IV.i.28A thousand complete courses of the sun!A thousand compleate courses of the Sunne,
Troilus and CressidaTC V.i.90sun borrows of the moon when Diomed keeps hisSunne borrowes of the Moone when Diomed keepes his
Troilus and CressidaTC V.ii.176Constringed in mass by the almighty sun,Constring'd in masse by the almighty Fenne,
Troilus and CressidaTC V.viii.5Look, Hector, how the sun begins to set,Looke Hector how the Sunne begins to set;
Troilus and CressidaTC V.viii.7Even with the vail and dark'ning of the sunEuen with the vaile and darking of the Sunne.
Twelfth NightTN II.iv.44The spinsters, and the knitters in the sun,The Spinsters and the Knitters in the Sun,
Twelfth NightTN II.v.16coming down this walk, he has been yonder i'the suncomming downe this walke, he has beene yonder i'the Sunne
Twelfth NightTN III.i.37Foolery, sir, does walk about the orb like the sun, itFoolery sir, does walke about the Orbe like the Sun, it
Twelfth NightTN IV.iii.1This is the air; that is the glorious sun;This is the ayre, that is the glorious Sunne,
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG I.iii.86Which now shows all the beauty of the sun,Which now shewes all the beauty of the Sun,
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG II.vi.10But now I worship a celestial sun.But now I worship a celestiall Sunne:
The Two Gentlemen of VeronaTG V.i.1The sun begins to gild the western sky,The Sun begins to guild the westerne skie,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.i.100Showing the sun his teeth, grinning at the moon,Showing the Sun his Teeth; grinning at the Moone
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.i.146Lie blistering 'fore the visiting sun,Ly blistring fore the visitating Sunne,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK I.ii.87The horses of the sun, but whispered toThe Horses of the Sun, but whisperd too
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.i.193How modestly she blows, and paints the sunHow modestly she blowes, and paints the Sun,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.i.203The sun grows high, let's walk in. Keep these flowers;The Sun grows high, lets walk in, keep these flowers,
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.iv.23Mark how his virtue, like a hidden sun,Marke how his vertue, like a hidden Sun
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK II.iv.51Tomorrow by the sun, to do observanceTo morrow by the Sun, to doe observance
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.i.120You are going now to look upon a sunYou are going now to looke upon a Sun
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.iv.3The sun has seen my folly. Palamon!The Sun has seene my Folly: Palamon;
The Two Noble KinsmenTNK III.vi.184For ere the sun set, both shall sleep for ever.For ere the Sun set, both shall sleepe for ever.
The Winter's TaleWT I.ii.67We were as twinned lambs that did frisk i'th' sun,We were as twyn'd Lambs, that did frisk i'th' Sun,
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iii.47and as many of raisins o'th' sun.and as many of Reysons o'th Sun.
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.105The marigold, that goes to bed with' sunThe Mary-gold, that goes to bed with' Sun,
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.441The selfsame sun that shines upon his courtThe selfe-same Sun, that shines vpon his Court,
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.486Be thereat gleaned; for all the sun sees orBe thereat gleaned: for all the Sun sees, or
The Winter's TaleWT IV.iv.785against a brick wall, the sun looking with a southwardagainst a Brick-wall, (the Sunne looking with a South-ward
The Winter's TaleWT V.i.95.1That e'er the sun shone bright on.That ere the Sunne shone bright on.


 39 result(s).
PlayKey LineModern TextOriginal Text
A Lover's ComplaintLC.9 Which fortified her visage from the Sun, Which fortified her visage from the Sunne,
A Lover's ComplaintLC.260 ‘ My parts had power to charm a sacred Sun, My parts had powre to charme a sacred Sunne,
The Passionate PilgrimPP.3.10 Then, thou fair sun, that on this earth doth shine, Then thou faire Sun, that on this earth doth shine,
The Passionate PilgrimPP.6.1 Scarce had the sun dried up the dewy morn, SCarse had the Sunne dride vp the deawy morne,
The Passionate PilgrimPP.6.11 The sun looked on the world with glorious eye, The Sunne look't on the world with glorious eie,
The Passionate PilgrimPP.14.28 Yet not for me, shine sun to succour flowers! Yet not for me, shine sun to succour flowers.
The Rape of LucreceLuc.25 Against the golden splendour of the sun! Against the golden splendour of the Sunne.
The Rape of LucreceLuc.372 Look as the fair and fiery-pointed sun Looke as the faire and fierie pointed Sunne,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.775 Or if thou wilt permit the sun to climb Or if thou wilt permit the Sunne to clime
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1218 As winter meads when sun doth melt their snow. As winter meads when sun doth melt their snow.
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1226 But as the earth doth weep, the sun being set, But as the earth doth weepe the Sun being set,
The Rape of LucreceLuc.1837 By heaven's fair sun that breeds the fat earth's store, By heauens faire sun that breeds the fat earths store,
SonnetsSonn.21.6 With Sun and Moon, with earth and sea's rich gems, With Sunne and Moone, with earth and seas rich gems:
SonnetsSonn.24.11 Are windows to my breast, where-through the Sun Are windowes to my brest, where-through the Sun
SonnetsSonn.33.9 Even so my Sun one early morn did shine Euen so my Sunne one early morne did shine,
SonnetsSonn.33.14 Suns of the world may stain, when heaven's sun staineth. Suns of the world may staine, whẽ heauens sun stainteh.
SonnetsSonn.35.3 Clouds and eclipses stain both Moon and Sun, Cloudes and eclipses staine both Moone and Sunne,
SonnetsSonn.49.6 And scarcely greet me with that sun thine eye, And scarcely greete me with that sunne thine eye,
SonnetsSonn.59.6 Even of five hundred courses of the sun, Euen of hue hundreth courses of the Sunne,
SonnetsSonn.76.13 For as the sun is daily new and old, For as the Sun is daily new and old,
SonnetsSonn.130.1 My mistress' eyes are nothing like the sun; MY Mistres eyes are nothing like the Sunne,
SonnetsSonn.132.5 And truly not the morning sun of heaven And truly not the morning Sun of Heauen
SonnetsSonn.148.12 The sun itself sees not, till heaven clears. The sunne it selfe sees not, till heauen cleeres.
Venus and AdonisVen.1 Even as the sun with purple-coloured face EVEN as the sunne with purple-colourd face,
Venus and AdonisVen.186 The sun doth burn my face; I must remove.’ The sunne doth burne my face I must remoue.
Venus and AdonisVen.190 Shall cool the heat of this descending sun; Shall coole the heate of this descending sun:
Venus and AdonisVen.193 ‘ The sun that shines from heaven shines but warm, The sun that shines from heauen, shines but warme,
Venus and AdonisVen.194 And, lo, I lie between that sun and thee; And lo I lye betweene that sunne, and thee:
Venus and AdonisVen.198 Between this heavenly and earthly sun. Betweene this heauenly, and earthly sunne.
Venus and AdonisVen.483 Like the fair sun, when in his fresh array Like the faire sunne when in his fresh array,
Venus and AdonisVen.485 And as the bright sun glorifies the sky, And as the bright sunne glorifies the skie:
Venus and AdonisVen.732 To shame the sun by day and her by night. To shame the sunne by day, and her by night.
Venus and AdonisVen.750 As mountain snow melts with the midday sun. As mountain snow melts with the midday sonne.
Venus and AdonisVen.800 But Lust's effect is tempest after sun; But lusts effect is tempest after sunne,
Venus and AdonisVen.856 The sun ariseth in his majesty; The sunne ariseth in his maiestie,
Venus and AdonisVen.1082 Nor sun nor wind will ever strive to kiss you. Nor sunne, nor wind will euer striue to kisse you,
Venus and AdonisVen.1084 The sun doth scorn you, and the wind doth hiss you. The sun doth skorne you, & the wind doth hisse you.
Venus and AdonisVen.1085 But when Adonis lived, sun and sharp air But when Adonis liu'de, sunne, and sharpe aire,
Venus and AdonisVen.1088 Under whose brim the gaudy sun would peep; Vnder whose brim the gaudie sunne would peepe,


 20 result(s).
ApolloGreek sun god, who pulls the sun across the sky in a horse-drawn chariot; god of prophecy [speaking through the Delphi oracle, poetry, music, archery, and healing
carcarriage, cart, chariot [often of the sun god]
Cimmeriannative of a mythical country where the sun was never seen
dragon's tail[astrology] intersection of the orbit of the descending moon and that of the sun [associated with lechery]
drooping[of the sun] moving downward
Hyperion[pron: hiy'peerion] Greek god, son of Uranus and Gaia, who fathered the Sun, Moon, and Dawn; often, the Sun itself, with a horse-drawn chariot
Icarus[pron: 'ikarus] son of Daedalus, who escaped from Crete wearing wings made by his father; ignoring a warning, the wax in his wings melted when he flew too near the Sun, and he fell into the Aegean
maskbarrier worn to protect the complexion against the sun
orienteastern part of the sky [where the sun rises]
raisins of the sunsun-dried grapes
shadowshade from the sun
Solthe sun
sunsunrise, dawn, daybreak
sunout in the open, free from care
sunfrom sunrise to sunset
sunattack with the sun in their eyes
sun-expellingprotecting against the sun [to preserve facial beauty]
unpurgednot cleansed, unpurified [by the sun]
zodiacbelt of the celestial sphere within which the sun, moon, and planets appear to move, divided into twelve equal domains [signs] named after constellations


 20 result(s).
attack with the sun in the eyessun
country where the sun was never seenCimmerian
downward moving [of the sun]drooping
eyes, attack with the sun in the sun
face, protection against the sunmask
moving downward [of the sun]drooping
protecting against the sunsun-expelling
protection against the sunmask
shade from the sunshadow
sun in the eyes, attack withsun
sun never seen, country where theCimmerian
sun protectionmask
sun, protecting against thesun-expelling
sun, shade from the shadow

Themes and Topics

 7 result(s).
Cosmos...eavenly bodies are named with the moon sun the known planets and various constell...
...g zone ham v i 278 the path of the sun between cancer and capricorn ca...
...t of the descending moon and that of the sun associated with lechery equino...
...major sol tc i iii 89 the sun [here referred to as a ‘planet’] ...
Functional shift... womb wt iv iv 487 all the sun sees or / the close earth wombs   ...
Here, there, and where... windows to my breast where-through the sun / delights to peep through which ...
Plants... calendula officinalis opens when the sun shines ‘goes to bed with’...
...shines ‘goes to bed with’ sun / and with him rises weeping’ one of th...
Classical mythology... native of a mythical country where the sun was never seen circe 1h6 v i...
...ignoring a warning he flew too near the sun the wax holding the wings melted and h...
Gods and goddesses...lo' s great divine sealed up greek sun god often thought of as pulling the...
...god often thought of as pulling the sun across the sky in a horse-drawn chariot ...
...son of uranus and gaia who fathered the sun (helios) moon (selene) and dawn (eos) ...
...oon (selene) and dawn (eos) often the sun itself associated with a horse-drawn ch...
Frequently Encountered Words (FEW)

Words Families

 18 result(s).
Word FamilyWord Family GroupWords
SUNBASICsun n, sun-like adj, sunny adj
SUNAPPEARANCEsunbeam n, sun-beamed adj, sun-bright adj, sunshine adj, sunshine n
SUNHEATsunburned adj, sunburning n, sunburnt adj
SUNSTATEsun-expelling adj
SUNTIMEsunrise n, sunrising n, sunset n
SUNNOTsunless adj, unsunned