A prediction or foreshadowing of the future.
The part of the military helmet that hinged down to cover the face.
A dagger (or large needle); also, "body," as in, "God's bodkin."
The space below the stage accessible by trapdoor used primarily for exits and entrances.
A pall or burial garment in which a corpse is placed.
One's personality or deportment; secondarily, "character" can refer to one's handwriting.
A shoe with a tall heel made of cork.
N. A face; V. To condone.
Any excrescences (things that grow out of the human body, like hair, nails, etc.).
The lowest of Elizabethan theatergoers; they paid a low price to stand in front of the stage.
Red, according to heraldic terminology.
To fill with fear or worry.
Facial expression or demeanor.
The Biblical king, foe of Jesus; represented frequently in medieval mystery plays as a loud and overbearing despot.
Blind man's bluff; a game for children.
To illuminate, make light.
According to Ancient tradition, the river of forgetfulness in Hades.
Stuck as if to sticky paper (as in, stuck to birdlime).
A sneakily performed crime.
Milky, sympathetic, lachrymose.
The great beast slain by Hercules as one of his labors.
The infamous Roman tyrant.
To announce triumphantly, like a rooster.
The most famous ancient Roman actor.
High-strung, quick-tempered; literally, having too much "spleen."
The Roman goddess of the earth.
An angry demon represented in many medieval mystery plays.
Without having received extreme unction, as part of the Catholic last rites.
Without having been cleansed by sacrament.
Finger holes in a wind instrument.
A military salute given by firing off a group of rifles.