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heed
used in Henry IV, Part 2

3 uses
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Definition
pay close attention to; or to do what is suggested — especially with regard to a warning or other advice
  • Alas the day! take heed of him; he stabbed me in mine own house, and that most beastly: in good faith, he cares not what mischief he does, if his weapon be out: he will foin like any devil; he will spare neither man, woman, nor child.
    2.1 — Act 2 Scene 1 — London. A street (6% in)
  • ...before Master Tisick, the debuty, t'other day; and, as he said to me, 'twas no longer ago than Wednesday last, "I' good faith, neighbour Quickly," says he; Master Dumbe, our minister, was by then; "neighbour Quickly," says he, "receive those that are civil; for" said he "you are in an ill name:" now a' said so, I can tell whereupon; "for," says he, "you are an honest woman, and well thought on; therefore take heed what guests you receive: receive," says he, "no swaggering companions."
    2.4 — Act 2 Scene 4 — London. The Boar's-head Tavern in Eastcheap (24% in)
  • It is certain that either wise bearing or ignorant carriage is caught, as men take diseases, one of another: therefore let men take heed of their company.
    5.1 — Act 5 Scene 1 — Gloucestershire. Shallow's house (87% in)

There are no more uses of "heed" in Henry IV, Part 2.

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