(a. or pron.) The one and the other; the two; the pair, without exception of either.
(conj.) As well; not only; equally.
(3d pers. sing. pres.) of Do.
(1) Black and white and live, it flashed across the night sky like the lightening which doth cease to be before one says it lightens.
(2) 'One woe doth tread upon another's heel, So fast they follow ".
(3) Or as Christ put it, "What doth it profit a man if he gain the whole world and suffer the loss of his soul?"
(4) "The right honourable lady doth screech too much," crows another politician.
(5) The lady doth protest too much, methinks ,” it said.
(6) But, game point up, Nadal misses an easy forehand, the kind of thing that the cosmos was once organised to prevent, and a long rally doth ensue - ended by a signature Nadal forehand!
(7) Increasingly desperate attempts by the chief executive of Shell to dismiss the need to leave fossil fuels in the ground, giving him the awkward economic problem of so-called “stranded assets”, is the definition of someone who doth protest too much.
(8) Uber loses right to classify UK drivers as self-employed Read more Reflecting on the [Uber] case, and on the grimly loyal evidence of Ms Bertram in particular, we cannot help being reminded of Queen Gertrude’s most celebrated line: ‘The lady doth protest too much, methinks’.
(9) We know that Commissioner Goodell has consistently acted like the lady who doth protest too much, making a production of punishing high-impact hits, despite evidence that what contributes most to Chronic Traumatic Encephalopathy (CTE) are sub-concussive hits – akin to driving into a wall at 35mph – that occur along the line of scrimmage, on every down of every game.
(10) "B loody thou art, bloody will be thy end; Shame serves thy life and doth thy death attend."