(...)but Gynecia, whom womanly modesty did more outwardly bridle, yet did many times use the advantage of her sex in kissing Cleophila (...)

(Sidney, p. 98)

Adriana. Why should their liberty than ours be more?
Luciana. Because their business still lies out o' door.
Adriana. Look, when I serve him so, he takes it ill.
Luciana. O, know he is the bridle of your will.
Adriana. There's none but asses will be bridled so.
Luciana. Why, headstrong liberty is lash'd with woe.
There's nothing situate under heaven's eye
But hath his bound, in earth, in sea, in sky:
The beasts, the fishes, and the winged fowls,
Are their males' subjects and at their controls:(...)

(Shakespeare, Comedy of Errors II 1)

Tell thou the tale. But hadst thou not cross'd me, thou
shouldst have heard how her horse fell and she under her horse;
thou shouldst have heard in how miry a place, how she was
bemoil'd, how he left her with the horse upon her, how he beat me
because her horse stumbled, how she waded through the dirt to
pluck him off me, how he swore, how she pray'd that never pray'd
before, how I cried, how the horses ran away, how her bridle was
burst, how I lost my crupper- with many things of worthy memory,
which now shall die in oblivion, and thou return unexperienc'd to thy grave.

(Shakespeare, Taming of the Shrew IV 1)

The studded bridle on a ragged bough
Nimbly she fastens:O, how quick is love!
The steed is stalled up, and even now
To tie the rider she begins to prove:
Backward she push'd him, as she would be thrust,
And govern'd him in strength, though not in lust.

(Shakespeare, Venus and Adonis)

Solution: Bridle