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CORSAIR.—He left a Corsair's name to other times,
Byron.- The Corsair, Canto III, Stanza 24. COT-COTTAGE-COTTAR.-At night returning, every
BURNS.—The Cottar's Saturday Night, Verse 3.
DYER.— The Fleece, Book I. COUNCIL.- Want of judgment, Drollio; An unlearned council, -I ever told you 80,Never more heads nor ever less wit, believe it.
SUCKLING.–The Sad One, Act III. Scene 2. COUNTENANCE.-A countenance more in sorrow than in anger.
SHAKSPERE.-Hamlet, Act I. Scene 2.
(Horatio to Hamlet.) COUNTRY.-It is sweet and glorious to die for one's country,
HORACE. Book Ill. Ode II. ; and see Cicero in
the Tusculan Disputations; Ben Jonson in the play of Catiline, Act III. Scene 2; and BeauMONT and FLETCHER, in the Faithful Friends,
Act II. Scene 3. COURAGE.-Remember now, when you meet your antago
nist, do everything in a mild agreeable manner. Let your courage be as keen, but, at the same time, as polished, as your sword.
SHERIDAN.—The Rivals, Act III. Scene 4. . Courage never to submit or yield.
Milton.-Paradise Lost, Book I. Line 108.
COURAGE.-Courage mounteth with occasion.
SHAKSPERE.—King John, Act II. Scene 1.
(Austria to King Philip.) COURT.-1. Wast ever in court, shepherd ? 2. No, truly. 1. Then thou art d-d. Thou art in a parlous state, shepherd.
SHAKSPERE.-As You Like It, Act III. Scene 2.
(Touchstone to Corin.) I will make a star-chamber matter of it.
SHAKSPERE.-Merry Wives of Windsor, Act I.
Scene 1. (Shallow to Sir Hugh Evans.)
Ben Jonson.—Magnetic Lady, Act III. Scene 4.
COURTESY.-I am the very pink of courtesy.
SHAKSPERE.-Romeo and Juliet, Act II. Scene 4.
(Mercutio to Romeo.)
COUSIN.-His master and he are scarce cater-cousins.
SHAKSPERE.-Merchant of Venice, Act II. Scene 2,
(Gobbo to Launcelot.)
COWARD.-Where's the coward that would not dare
Scott.—Marmion, Canto IV. Stanza 30.
SiiaKSPERE.-King Henry VI. Part III. Act I.
Yon trembling coward, who forsook his master.
Home.-Douglas, Act II. Scene 1. COWARDS.-Cowards die many times before their deaths : The valiant never taste of death but once. Of all the wonders that I yet have heard, It seems to me most strange that men should fear; Seeing that death, a necessary end, Will come when it will come.
SHAKSPERE.-Julius Cæsar, Act II. Scene 2.
(Cæsar to Calphurnia.)
COWARDS.- A plague of all cowards !
Give me a cup of sack, rogue. Is there no virtue extant? You rogue, here's lime in this sack too. There is nothing but
roguery to be found in villainous man: yet a coward is worse than a cup of sack with lime in it,
SHAKSPERE.— King Henry IV. Part I. Act II.
Scene 4. (Falstaff to Prince Henry.) COWLEY.-He more had pleas'd us, had he pleas'd us less.
ADDISON.–An Account of English Poets. CRADLE.-All that lies betwixt the cradle and the grave, is uncertain.
SENECA.–Of a Happy Life, Chap. XXII. CRADLE TO THE GRAVE.-From the maternal tomb, To the grave's faithful womb.
PRIOR.-Moral to “ The Ladle."
YOUNG.-Night VI. Line 221.
DYER.—Grongar Hill, Line 89.
Thy sons to deeds sublime,
SHELLEY.-Julian and Maddalo.
CAMPBELL.–The Pleasures of Hope, Part I.
CREATURE.-The creature's at his dirty work again.
Pope.-Epi. to Arbuthnot.
Millions of spiritual creatures walk the earth
Miltox.-Paradise Lost, Book IV. Line 677.
STERNE.—Tristram Shandy, Vol. VIII. Chap. 8. CRIMES.-Tremble thou wretch, That hast within thee undivulged crimes, Unwhipp'd of justice.
SHAKSPERE.-King Lear, Act III. Scene 2.
(The King.) CRIPPLE.-Amongst all honest christian people, Whoe'er breaks limbs maintains the cripple.
Prior.–To Fleetwood Shepard, Esq. CRITIC.-I am nothing if not critical.
SAAKSPERE.-Othello, Act II, Scene 1. (Iago
GOLDSMITH.- Epi. to “Good-natured Man.”
Pope.—Essay on Criticism, Part II. Line 523. CROSS.-On her white breast a sparkling cross she wore, Which Jews might kiss, and Infidels adore.
POPE.-Rape of the Lock, Canto II. Line 7.
FOOTE.—Prol. to The Englishman Returned from
Paris, Line 12. CROTCHET.-Thou hast some crotchets in thy head now.
SHAKSPERE.-Merry Wives of Windsor, Act II.
Scene 1. (Mrs. Ford to her Husband.) CROW.-The impudent crow with full throat invites the rain, and solitary stalks by herself on the dry sand.
Davidson's Virgil.-(Buckley), Georgics,
Book I. p. 45.
CROW.-If the old shower-foretelling crow
Croak not her boding note in vain,
Francis' Horace.-Book III. Ode XVII. Line 9. It warn't for nothing that the raven was croaking on my left hand.
Riley's PLAUTUS.-Vol. I. The Aulularia, Act IV.
GAY.–Fable XXXVII. Farmer's Wife and the
SHAKSPERE.—Hamlet, Act III, Scene 4.
(To his Mother.) CRY.—The author raises mountains seeming full, But all the cry produces little wool.
KING.-Art of Cookery, Line 195; Swift, Prol. to
SHAKSPERE.—King Lear, Act IV. Scene 6.
(The King to Gloster.) And when I was born, I drew in the common air, and fell upon
the earth, which is of like nature, and the first voice which I uttered was crying, as all others do.
Wisdom OF SOLOMON.-Chap. VII. Verse 3. CUCKO0,--How sweet the sound of the cuckoo's note! Whence is the magic pleasure of the sound ?
GRAHAME.—Birds of Scotland, Part II. Line 1.
SHAKSPERE.-Love's Labour's Lost, Act V.
Scene 2. (A Song at the end of the act.)