’Tis only title thou disdain’st in her, the which I can build up.
—Disdain Rather corrupt me ever!
…me not live,’— This his good melancholy oft began, On the catastrophe and heel of pastime, When it was out,—’Let me not live’ quoth he, ’After my flame lacks oil, to be the snuff Of younger spirits, whose apprehensive senses All but new things disdain; whose judgments are Mere fathers of their garments; whose constancies Expire before their fashions:’—This he wish’d: I, after him, do after him wish too, Since I nor wax nor honey can bring home, I quickly were dissolved from my hive, To…
Check thy contempt: Obey our will, which travails in thy good; Believe not thy disdain, but presently Do thine own fortunes that obedient right Which both thy duty owes and our power claims Or I will throw thee from my care for ever, Into the staggers and the careless lapse Of youth and ignorance; both my revenge and hate Loosing upon thee in the name of justice, Without all terms of pity.
There are no more uses of "disdain" in the play.
Show samples from other sources
She tries to be polite, but cannot hide her disdain for authority.
She has nothing but disdain for the notion that common people can regulate their own lives better than she can.