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Much Ado About Nothing
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Used In
Much Ado About Nothing
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unspecified meaning
  • I told him, and I think I told him true, that your Grace had got the good will of this young lady; and I offered him my company to a willow tree, either to make him a garland, as being forsaken, or to bind him up a rod, as being worthy to be whipped.
  • Master Constable, let these men be bound, and brought to Leonato’s: I will go before and show him their examination.

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  • And, Benedick, love on; I will requite thee, Taming my wild heart to thy loving hand: If thou dost love, my kindness shall incite thee To bind our loves up in a holy band; For others say thou dost deserve, and I Believe it better than reportingly.
  • How now! two of my brother’s men bound!
  • Who have you offended, masters, that you are thus bound to your answer? this learned constable is too cunning to be understood.
  • To bind me, or undo me; one of them.
  • Come, bind them.

  • There are no more uses of "bound" in the play.

To see samples from other sources, click a word sense below:
as in: south-bound lanes Define
travelling in a particular direction or to a specific location
as in: She's bound to succeed. Define
almost certain to; or determined to
as in: bound together Define
held together (connected or united) or wrapped (see word notes for a more detailed definition based upon context)
as in: I can't/must. I'm bound by... Define
tied up, prevented, or required
as in: the binding is loose Define
something that holds things together, or wraps or covers or ties something
as in: It put me in a bind. Define
a difficult situation
as in: out of bounds; bounded on the east Define
a boundary or limit
as in: The deer bound across the trail. Define
to leap or jump
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