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or raving and insane; because, when about to or imagine ; to depicture, delineate, or portray,

And just as children are surprised with dread,

And iremble in the dark, so riper years deliver the oracles, they were supposed to be the forms or images, the qualities or appearances

Even in broad day-light are possess'd with fears seized with a divine fury; and this opinion they of things; to appropriate them to other things ; And shake at shadows fanciful and vain confirmed by the frequent shaking of the head, sometimes restricted to-pleasing qualities; and As those which in the breasts of children reign.

Dryden. Lucretius, b. ii. and other actions indicating madness.

thus, to fancy, or have a fancy for, is to like, to Any one raving or insane; wildly enthusiastic: have a liking or desire for; sometimes opposed to, Eve in painting, a judicious obscurity in some things 1 wild, irrational enthusiast. or distinguished from,—to reason strictly, to argue

contributes to the effect of the picture; because the images

in painting are exactly similar to those in nature; and in A Christen mannis obedyence standeth not in the fulfyll-convincingly; and thus, to assume, to suppose, to

nature, dark, confused, uncertain images have a greater yng of fanaticall vowes, as they haue bene vsed, beiter take for granted.

power on the fancy to form the grander passions than those broken than kepte, but in the faythfull obseruation of God's See the poetical description of Fancy in the have which are more clear and determinate. holy preceptes, declared by Christe in hys Gospell.

Burke. On the Sublime and Beautiful.
Bale. Apology, fol. 96. quotation from Milton.
To fancy, as distinguished from imagination,

These shocking extremes, provoking to extremes of Pretending to be the setter of France at freedome, and a may be ascribed the province of personifying, and another kind, speculations are let loose as destructive 10 ail God, for so he intitled himself;) he had drawen already of investing the personification, with the qualities authority; as the former are tonal freedom and every go: eight and began to the fron

is usurpation which is not tiers of the Aduans: but that graue and wise city, assemof real beings.

formed on their funcies.--Id. Let. to the Sheriffs . f Bristol bing the choice of their youth with some of Vitellius's

Which mercie he had afore promised by his word (being cohorts, discomfited that fanatical multitude.

I love a fanciful disorder
vttered by the mouthes of the prophetes) to the people of
Savile. Tacilus. Historie, p. 82.

And straggling out of rule and order;
Israell, whom as a people more derely beloued and fansied

Impute not that to vacant head,
No wonder then in the reforming of a church, which is euen for his owne tooth, he doeth in Holy Scriptures call

or what I've writ, or what I've said, never brought to effect without the fierce encounter of truth his seruaunt.-U dal. Luke, c. 1.

Which imputation can't be true, and falsehood together, if (as it were the splinters and shares

Where head and heart's so full of you. of so violent a jousting,) there fall from between the shock

And if we agree with the philosophers that there is (malemany foud errors and fanatic opinions. ria prima) whiche in all thinges is one and altereth not, but

Lloyd. A Familiar Lelter if Rhymes. Milton. Reason of Church Government, b. i. c. 7. as a newe forme cummeth, taketh a newe name, fansinge

For wit consists in using strong metaphoric images in that as one waue in the water thrusteth away another, so

uncommon yet apt allusions : just as antient Egyptian wisThe men shaking and wagging their bodies too and fro doth one fourme another.

dom did in hieroglyphic symbols fancifully analogized. after a fanaticall fashion, as if they were bestraught and

Bp. Gardner, fol. 137. Of Transubstantiation.

Warburton. Divine Legation, b. iv. s. 4. out of their right wits, seeme to divine and tell things to come.--Holland. Livius, p. 1031.

And being moued with their light reports and here-sayes, they fal to counsel oftentimes euen of most weighty mat

But I find myself called upon, by the way, to justify the There is a treasury of merits in the fanatick church, as ters: wherof they must needs repent them by and by after, bishop against an unexpected accusation of a late author,

who charges him with fancifulness and presumption. well as in the papist, and a pennyworth to be had of saint- seeing they are so fondly led by vncertaine rumors, and that slip, honesty, and poetry, for the lewd, the factious, and the divers persons tell the forged newes to fede their fancj'es

Bp. Horne. Works, vol. i. Pref. to Sec. Edilion. blockheads.-Dryden. Pref. to Absalom & Achitophel. withall.-Goldyng. Cæsar, fol. 87.

Zounds! shall a pert, or bluff important wight,
Nay they are fanaticks too, however that word seem to
The poets seeke to proffit thee

Whose brain is fanciless, whose blood is white; have a more peculiar respect to something of a Deity: all

or please thy fansie well,

A mumbling ape of taste; prescribe us laws
atheists being that blind Goddess, Nature's fanaticks.
Or at one time things of proffit

To try the poets, for no better cause
Cudworth. Intellectual System, p. 134.
and pleasaunce both to tell.

Than that he boasts per ann, ten thousand clear.
Drant. Horace. The Arte of Poetrye.

drmstrong. Tasle. And thus I have shewen, under five material heads, that

As with new wine intoxicated both, the kuowledge of nature and the works of God, promotes the

FANE. They swim in mirth, and fansie that they feel greatest interests of religion; and by the three last it appears

Lat. Fanum, a temple, from the Gr. Divinitie within them breeding wings, how fundamentally opposite it is to all schism and fana

Naov, by transposition uvov, and prefixing the ticism, which are made up and occasioned by superstition, Wherewith to scorn the Earth.-Milton. Par. Lost, b.ix.

Digamma Favov. And

vaov,

habitare, enthusiasm, and ignorant perverse disputings.

Either while the skilful organist plies his grave and fan- to inhabit, to dwell.
Glanvill, Essay 4. s. 3. cied descant in lofty fugues, or the whole symphony with

The habitation or abode, (sc.) of deified per• From hence weak and wicked men have taken the handle

artful and unimanageable touches adorn and grace the wellto ascribe all religion to enthusiasm or fanaticism; that is,

studied chords of some choice composer.-Id. Of Education. sonages; the place in which their worship is perto a kind of phrensy or dotage.

formed or solemnized; a temple.
I dare not force affection, or presume
Waterland. Works, vol. viii. p. 61.

Also written phane, (qv.)
To censure her discretion, that looks on me
Indeed all claims to any internal notices exclusive of God's
As a weak man, and not her fancy's idol.

This most religious king (Ethelbert] wit most devout written word, whether they be entitled inspiration, or inter

Massinger. The Bondman, Act v. sc. 3.

intent, nal revelation, or inward light, or reason, or infallibility, or Play with your fancies : and in them behold,

That mighty fane to Paul, in London did erect, What else soever ; I say, all such claims brought to exclude Vpon the hempen tackle, ship-boyes climbing;

And privileges gave, this temple to protect. Scripture are enthusiastick and fanatical, false and vain. Heare the shrill whistle, which doth order give

Drayton. Poly-Olbion, s. 11. Id. Ib. vol. viii. p. 67, To sounds confus'd : behold the threaden sayles, That temper of prophaneness, whereby a man is disposed Borne with th' inuisible and creeping wind,

Yet I nor honours seek, nor rights divine, to contemn and despise all religion (how slightly soever Draw the huge bottoms through the furrow'd sea,

Nor for more altars, or more fanes repine.

Croxall. Ovid. Met. b. xiii. men may think of it) is much worse than intidelity, than

Bresting the lofty surge.--Shakespeare. Hen. V. Chorus. fanaticalness, and idolatry.-Wilkins. Nat. Relig. b. ii. c. 1.

But know, that in the soule

Proud castle, to thy banner'd bowers,
It is common with them to dispute as if they were in a
Are many lesser faculties, that serve

Lo! picture bids her glowing powers
conflict with some of those exploded fanaticks of slavery,
Reason as chief; among these Fansie next

Their bold historic groupes impart ; who formerly maintained what I believe no creature now Her office holds; of all external things,

She bids th' illuminated pane, Which the five watchful senses represent, maintains, that the crown is held by divine, hereditary, and

Along thy lofty-vaulted fane,
indefeasible right.-Burke. On the French Revolution.
She forms imaginations, aerie shapes,

Shed the dim blaze of radiance richly clear.
Which Reason, joyning or disjoyning, frames

Warton. Ode. For the New Year, 1189. These old fanaticks of single arbitrary power dogmatized

All what we affirm or what deny, and call as if hereditary royalty was the only lawfull government in Our knowledge or opinion; then retires

And now imperial Charles, with grieving eye, the world, just as our new fanaticks of popular arbitrary Into her privat cell, when nature rests.

Beheld around his slaughter'd people lie ; power maintain, that a popular election is the sole lawsull

Hilton. Paradise Lost, b. v.

His palace burning, and his fanes o'erthrown;

And desolation through the wretched town source of authority.-Id. ib.

Not only the melancholick and the fanciful, but the grave Spread wide and wider.-Hoole. Orlando Furioso, b. xvi. Tho' all these reason-worshippers profess

and the sober, whose judgments we have no reason to susTo guard against fanatical excess,

pect to be tainted by their imaginations, have from their FANE, or Enthusiastic heat, their favourite theme, own knowledge and experience made reports of this nature.

See Vane.

Vane.
Draws their attention to the cold extreme.

Glanvill, Ess. 6. 8. 6.
Byrom. Thoughts upon Human Reason.
Albertus Magnus, as I remember, with somewhat curio-

O stormy people unsad and ever untrewe
When men are furiously and fanatically fond of an object, sity, and somewhat transported with too much fancifulness

And undiscrete, and changing as a fane. they will prefer it, as is well known, to their owu peace, to

Chaucer. The Clerkes Tale, v. 8872. towards the influences of the heavenly motions and astrobe a doubt in such a case that they would prefer it to the their own property, and to their own lives, and can there logical calculations, supposeth that religion hath had its successive alterations and seasons according to certain pe

FA'NFARON. ? It. Fanfarone ; “ Fr. Fanpeace of their country ?-Burke. Petition of the Unitarians. riodical revolutions of the planets.

Fanfarona'de. Sfarer,—to sound or resound, From the consequences of the genius of Henry Duke of

Hale. Origin. of Mankind, p. 168.

as trumpets; to challenge or brave one with Visco did the British American empire arise, an empire Others, whom avaricious thoughts bewitcli,

sound of trumpets ; to brag, vaunt; niake a great which, unless retarded by the illiberal and inhuman spirit

Consume their time to multiply their gains; of religious fanaticism, will in a few centuries perhaps be

flourish or bravado,” (Cotgrave.) The word, says And, fancying wretched all that are not rich, the glory of the world. - Mickle. Introduction to the Luciad. Neglect the end of life to get the means.

Menage, is Arabic, and signifies light, inconstant,

Walsh. Retirement. talkative; one who promises more than he can Variously written,–Fansy, Every opinion concerning the divine nature or perfections perform. fantasy, phantasy. Fr. Fan- which is in itself absurd and unintelligible, is just so far

Virgil makes Æneas a bold avower of his owne virtues : taisie ; It. and Sp. Fantasia ; hurtful to religion, as it diverts men from the practice of the Lat. Phantasia ; Gr. Þavtalaw of righteousness, by filling them with a childish and

Sum pius Æneas famå super athera notus ; superstitious imagination, that God is pleas'd with their which, in the civility of our poets is the character of a fanfaola, ato tou Palvegoal, to ap- pretending or fansying that they believe they know not what.

ron or Hector: for with us the knight takes occasion to pear; because (says Vossius)

Clarke, vol. i. Ser. 35. walk out, or sleep, to avoid the vanity of telling his own the forms of the things of which we have, or think

story, which the trusty 'squire is ever to peform for him. While in dark ignorance we lay, afraid

Dryden. On Dramalick Poexy. we have, sensations, intus apparent. See Fantasy. of fancies, ghosts, and every empty shade, To take or apprehend; to perceive or conceive Great Hobbes appear'd, and by plain Reason's light

The second notification was the king's acceptance of the the forms or images of things; to think, conceive Put such fantastic forms to shameful flight.

new constitution ; accompanied with fanfaronades in the Buckinghamshire. On Mr. Hobbes and his Writings. modern style of the French bureaus, things which have

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FANCY,
FANCY, R.
Fa'nciFUL.
FA'NcIFULLY.
FANCIPULNESS,
FA'scilESS.

VOL 1

66

much more the air and character of the saucy declamations Take from your true subiects, the Pope's false Christ with fantastick affectations, shall be reckon'd for dry moralista, of their clubs, than the tone of regular office.

his bels and bablinges, with his miters and mastries, with and such as understand nothing of the life and power of Burke. Thoughts on French Affairs. his fannoms and fopperies, and let them haue frely the true godliness.-Glanvill, Ser. 1.

Christ again.-Bale. English Votaries, Pref.
FANG, v. Dut. Vangen ; Ger. Fangen ;

Thy trumpet such supposed to advance
FANTASY, O.
FANG, n.

Is but as those fantastically deem,
A. S. Feng-an. See Finger.

Fr. Fantaisie ; It. and
FA'NGED.

Whom folly, youth, or frenzy doth intrance.
To take, seize, or grasp.

FANTASY, n.
Sp. Fantasia ; Lat. Phan-

Drayton. Legend of Robert Duke of Normandy FA'NGLESS.

FANTASYING, n.
To underfang, i. e. to under-

tasia ; Gr. Pavtaola, from

FANTASM. take, is not uncommon in our early writers. See

Φανταζεσθαι, and this from

Nor is this corruption happened to the Greek language,

as it useth to bappen to others, either by the law of the cod UNDERFANG.

Fanta'sTICK, adj. palveodat, to appear. See queror, or inundation of strangers; but it is insensibly crept

FANTA'STICK, n. Fancy, and PHANTASM. in by their own supine negligence and fantastickneu. To Inglond with him thei cam, & led him vnto London, FANTA'STICAL.

Fr. Fantasier, - to

Howell, b. ii. Let. 57. The first dome he fanged, for treson was he drawen.

FANTASTICALLY. imagine, devise, conceive,
R. Brunne, p. 329.

Dear, from thine arms then let me fly,
FANTA'STICALNESS.
Therefore he alhor'd

invent ; cast about, think That my fantastic mind may prove

FANTASTICKNESS. All feasts, societies, and throngs of men.

The torments it deserves to try
of, revolve in the mind;

That tears my fix'd heart from my love.
His semblable, yea himselfe Timon disdaines.
Fanta'stry. represent by imagination;

Rochester. A Song Destruction phang mankinde.

also, to funcy or affect,” (Cotgrave.)
Shakespeare. Timon of Athens, Act iv, sc. 3.

Our pains are real things, and all
Fantastical,—imaginary, whimsical, capricious. Our pleasures but fantastical;
Ham. There's letters seald : and my two school-fel-
See the quotation from Sir J. Davies.

Diseases of their own accord, lowes

But cures come difficult and hard. Whom I will trust, as I will adders fang'd,

Bote swery grete othes

Butler. Weakness and Misery of Vas. They bear the mandate.-Id. Hamlet, Act iii. sc. 4.

And fynde up foule fantesyes, and foles hem maken. The wild bores of India have two bowing fangs or tuskes

Piers Plouhman, p. 3.

You must know he has got his estate by the China trade of a cubit length growing out of their mouth, and as many

in the East Indies, and at that time grew so fantasticata

We wimmen han, if that I shal not lie, out of their forheads, like calves hornes.

fond of the manners, language, habit, and every thing that In this inatere a queinte fantasie. Holland. Plinie, b. viii. c. 52.

relates to those people, that he prefers 'em not only bekure

Chaucer. The Wif of Bathes Prol. v. 6098. those of his own country, but all the world besides. Hast. Besides, the king hath wasted all his rods On late offenders, that he now doth lacke Whero diuers fantasies

Rose. The Biter, Acti. The very instruments of chasticement: l'pon his great holinesse

He hath indeed in this last book of his, to my great amazeSo that his power, like to a fanglesse lion,

Within his herte he gan impresse.-Gower. Con. A. b. ii. ment, quitted that glorious title. Not that I dare astepMay offer, but not hold.

For he fantasieth thus : In case thei go to wracke, what

to myself to have put him out of conceit with it, by having Shakespeare. Henry IV. Act iv. sc. I. then? I haue no losse thereby. My wage is safe, & though

convinced him of the fantasticalness of it.

Tillotson Werks, Prei Her face, her hands, her naked limbs were torn,

I lose some deale thereof, I had rather lose it, than to cope With passing through the brakes and prickly thorn ; & fight wi ye woulfe, for another mānes cattel.

Haste thee, Nymph! and hand in hand,
Two mastiffs gaunt and grim her flight prirsu'd,

Udal. John, c. 10. Bring fantastic-footed Joy,
And oft their fastend fangs in blood embru'd.
In fredome was my fantasie,

With Sport, that yellow-tressed boy.
Dryden. Theodore & Honoria.
Abhorring bondage of the minde,

Warton. On the Approach of Susser
Scarce sounds so far

But now I yelde my libertie, The direful fragor, when some southern blast

And willingly myselfe I binde.

Though a false philosophy was permitted for a season to Tears from the Alps a ridge of knotty oaks

Vncertaine Auctors. The Louer, &c.

raise up her vain fantastic front, and to trample down the

Christian establishments and institutions, yet, on a sudden Deep fang'd, and ancient tenants of the rock.

Howeuer God's hand dealeth heere in this world in punish

God said, “Let there be light, and there was light." Watts. The Victory of the Poles. ing his enemies, or howsoeuer the image of things not seene

Erskine. Speech for the Rer. Vr. Merkism. In Poland, liberty is subverted: that fair portion of the but fantasied, offer themselues to the secret cogitation of creation seized by the relentless fangs of despotism; the man, his sences being asleepe, by the operation or permis

Such is the fantastical and unjust inequality better wretched inhabitants reduced to the same situation with the sion of God, working after some spirituall influence in our

mass and mass, in this curious repartition of the rights to other slaves of their new masters, and in order to add insult imaginations : certaine it is, that no dead man materiallie representation arising out of territory and contribatic. to cruelty, enjoined to sing Te Deum for the blessings thus can euer rise againe or appeare, before the iudgement daie.

Burke. On the Freach Rerusties conferred upon them.-Fox. Speech, Jan. 1794.

Fox. Martyrs, p. 296. Appearing of Dead Men.

'Twas sweet of yore to see it play FA'NGLE, n. I passe ouer the fantasieing of formes, accidentes, out

And chase the sultriness of day, warde elementes, miraculous changes, secrete presences,

As springing high the silver dew FA'NGLED. the old word Fangles, cæpta, and other like forced termes, whereof Tertullian knoweth

In whirls fantastically flew, FA'NGLENESS. and this from A. S. Feng-un, none.—Jewell. Replie to Mr. Hardinge, p. 465.

And fiung luxurious coolness round suscipere, rem aggredi, capessere, (sc.) nova capta.

The air, and verdure o'er the ground.-Byros. The Gissu. Applied to

But they that so thinke after Austen's minde, do take awaye the truthe of his naturall bodye, & make it a very fan

FANTOM. See PHANTOM, and Fancy, and An attempt at something new; a foolish inno- tasticall bodye: from ye which heresie God delyuer his FANTASY. vation.

faithful.- A Boke made by John Frith, fol. 54. The word is of rare occurrence without the

Parfay, thought he, fantome is in min hed. epithet new. Ne they be not in comune (as fantastical foles wolde haue

Chaucer. The Man of Laues Tak, 5.5457 all thynges) nor one man hath not all vertues, and good As doeth the Tidife, for new fanglenesse. qualities.--Sir T. Elyot. The Governovr, b. i. c. 1.

FAP. Mr. Douce says,
Chaucer. The Legend of Good Women, Prol.

means drunk, as appears from the Glossaries ; and

Where fantasy, near hand maid to the mind, And thus it standeth the in hande to doo so muche the

Mr. Nares declares, that he has met with it is

Sits and beholds, and doth discern them all ; rather bycause thou art called to be a teacher of the Ghospel Compounds in one things different in their kind; no Glossary : and in this he is not singular. being not yet of full growen age, whiche is not wonte easylye Compares the black and white, the great and small. Goose-berries are in some counties called jeaben to swerue into newe fangles, but thou hast ben brought vp Besides, those single forms she doth esteem, (as it were) euen from thy youth in the fayth of the Ghospell And in her balance doth their values try;

or feaberries, and in Suffolk, fapes; whence Mr. and in good learnyng.--Udal. Timothy, c. 4.

Where some things good, and some things ill do seem,

Moore suggests that we may be belped to the

And neutral some in her fantastic eve. The resydue that rests vnroulde,

meaning of the word. Fup, (sc.) intoricate i This busy power is working day and night; the remnaunte that remayne

with goose or fea-berry wine, and thus (generallri

For when the outward senses rest do take, Of this new fanglde fickle flocke,

drunk, A thousand dreams, fantastical and light,

Fea-berry, Skinner thinks, may be so woulde pose and put to paine

With fluttering wings do keep her still awake. called from fean, gefean, gaudere, to gladden; brThe fabling Fables tatling tongue.-Drant. Horace, Sat.2.

Sir John Davies. Immortality of the Soul, s. 20. cause these berries are pleasing both to the sigtii They diminysshe noo part of their maiestie, eyther with For however in matter of sensation, it (my soul) sees by

and palate. newe fangienesse, or with ouer sumptuous expences.

the eyes, and hears by the eares, and imagines by those Sir T'. Elyot. Governovr, b. ii. c. 3. | fantasms that are represented unto it; yet when it comes

Bar. And being fap, sir, was as they say casheerd: and

so conclusions past the car.eires, Be not, as is our fangled world, a garment to the higher works of intellectual elevations, how doth it

Shakespeare. Merry Wives of Windsor, Ad i. sc. 1. Nobler than that it couers.

leave the body below it. Shakespeare. Cymbeline, Act v. sc. 4.

Bp. Hall. Temptations Repelled, Dec. I.

FAR, adj.

Goth. Fairr, fairra; A. S. Fer. Their curious and inconstant new fangleness will not abide And what else shall they heare from all the Russians,

Far, ad.

feorre, feortest ; Dut. Verta; Ger. to stay it, but with an heady importunity labours to over- fantastiques, and Frenchefied wanton dames that live about Fa'rness. S'Ferr; from the A. S. Far-an, to hasten the pace of God.-Bp. Hall. Cont. Saul & Samuel. them, but this opprobrious censure, that they are become professed Puritans.

go: and meaningIn holyday gown, and my new-fangled hat,

Prynne. Histrio-Mastix, pt. i. Act. viii. sc. 7. Last Monday I tript to the fair;

Gone; gone to a distance, removed, retrore. I held up my head, and I'll tell you for what,

And if that any drop of slombring rest

See Afar. Brisk Roger I guess'd wou'd be there.

Did chaunce to still into her weary spright,

Farther and farthest are probably a corruption Cunningham. Holyday Gown. When feble nature felt herselfe opprest,

of further and furthest, (qv.) The regular Cuinpa

Streightway with dreames, and with fantastike sight FA'NNOM. Ger. Fane, pannus lineus; Goth.

of dreadfuil things, the same was put to flight.

rison of far, being farrer, farrest. Fana. “ Fr. Fanon ; a scarf-like ornament worn

Spenser. Faerie Queene, b. iii. c. 2. Far is much used--prefixed. on the left arm of a sacrificing priest,” (Cotgrave.) Yea, through the indiscretions and inconsiderateness of And the kynge's tresour he delde eke aboute fer & net

some preachers, the fantastry and vain-babble of others, She is in lyke case florishinglye decked wyth golde, pre- and the general disposition of the people to admire what ciouse stone, and pearles, not only in her many folde kyndes makes a great show, and pretends to more thau ordinary

For in the farreste stude of Affric geandes while fette of ornamentes, as is her coopes, corporasses, chesybles, spirituality; things are in many places come to that pass,

Pike stones for medycine, & in yılond hem sette, tunicles, stooles, fannoms and miters, but also in mysterye that who teach Christian vertue and Religion, in of conterfeite godlinesse.-Bale. Image, pt. ii.

plain ness and simplicity without senseless phrases, and & thou ert comen fro ferne.--R. Brunne, p. 193

thPerhaps, says Skinner, from

that fap certainly

;

R. Gloucester, p. 14

Id 14.

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Force-scribblers make use of the same noble invention, Ryght so ferde Reson by the. for thi rude spoche.
He said, Now sall I die
Hulp knyghtes if ge may, I may no ferrer go.
[laughter) to entertain citizens, country-gentlemen, and

Piers Plouhman, p. 227.
R. Brunne, p. 44. Covent-Garden fops. -Dryden. Par. of Poetry and Painting.

Moost dere brother of alle thingis I make preier that thou
Wide was his parish, and houses far asonder,

By force I understand, that species of the drama whose entre and faire welefulli, as thi soule doith welefulli.
But he ne left noubt for no rain ne thonder
sole aim and tendency is to excite laughter.

Wiclif. 3 Jon.
In sikenesse and in mischief to visite

Hurd. On the Provinces of the Drama, Introd.

Beloved, I wish in al thinges that thou prosperedest and
The ferrest in his parish, moche and lite,

So that whether the Alchemist be furcical or not, it will faredest well, euē as thy soule prospereth. -Bible, 1551. 16.
Upon his fete, and in his hand a staf.
Chaucer. The Prologue, v. 497. appear, at least, to have this note of farce, " That the prin-

She thanketh him upon hire kneis bare,
cipal character is exaggerated."--Id. Ib. c. 4.

And home unto hire husbond is she fare,
And if y leeve hem fasting into her housthei schulen fayle

And told him all, as ye han herd me say.
in the weye for summe of hem cummen fro fer.

FARD.
Fr. Farder ; of uncertain

Chaucer. The Frankeleines Tale, v. 11,850.
Wiclif. Mark, c. 8.
FA'RDING, n. etymology. Menage derives

For which the wardein chidde and made fare,
*This peple honoureth me with lippis but her herte is fer | it from the Lat. Fucus, thus: Fucus, fucardus,

But ther of set the miller not a tare :
fro me.--Id. Matt. c. 15.

fuardus, fardus, fard: an etymology which, his He craked bost, and swore it n'as not so.
Gan I behold besely
editor says, cannot possibly be received. Cot-

Id. The Reves Tale, v. 3997.
And I woll tell you redely
grave says, it is properly ceruse or white lead.

And if you liketh knowen the fare
Of thilke images the semblaunce

Painting, also, any coloured or adulterate Of me, whose wo there may no wigt discriue
As farre as I haue remembraunce.--Chaucer. R. of the R

I can no more.
beauty.

Id. Troilus, b. v.
Alla goth to this inne, and as him ought
Arraied for this feste in euery wise,
Truth is a matron; error a curtizan ; the matron cares

Farewel physike; go bere the man to cherche.
As fer-forth as his conning may suffice.
onely to concile love by a grave and gracefull modesty, the

Id. The Knightes Tale, v. 2762.
Id. The Man of Lawes Tale, v. 5519. curtizan with philtres and farding.

For he, whiche thanke deserue wolde
Bp. Hall. Sermon at Thebald, Sept. 15, 1628.

Unto this lady gothe and tolde
The fend (quod he) you secche body and bones,
As jer-forthly as ever ye were foled,

These present us with the Skeleton of History, not merely Of his message, howe it ferde.--Gower. Con. A. b. ii.
So mochel wo as I have with you tholed, (suffered.) clothed with muscles, animated with life, and bearing the

For of the Goddes perueiance
Id. The Freres Tale, v. 7127. bloom of health upon its cheek, but instead of carrying a

It felle hym on a daie perchance
higher flush of health upon its cheek, and shewing a brighter

That he in all his proude fare,
Als farre as euer he might see
beam of life in its eyes, rubbed with Spanish wool, painted

Unto the forest gan to fare
With Abraham.
Gower. Con. A. b. vi.
with French fard, and exhibiting the fire of falsehood and

Among other.

Id. Ib. b. i. Fyrst I consider the laboure that this woman tooke in her wantonness in its eyes.--Whitaker. Review of Gibbon's Hist. great and ferre journey.--Fisher. Seren Psalmes, Ps. 143.

For since I came to Pharao to speak in thy name, he hath FA'RDEL. Fr. Fardeau; It. Fardello; Sp. fared foule with this folke, and yet thou hast not deliuered He passed farre his grandfather in synne (in that he blasphemed the very God) in worshiping & doing reuerent Fardel; Dut. Fardeel; from the Lat. Farcire, to thy people at all. ---Bible, 1551. Exodus, c. 5. behauours to his false Gods and images, and prophaning or stuff, cram, or pack close.

And sir, they say they nat ben acustomed to go farre afote, abusing ye holy vessels.—Joye. Exposicion of Daniel, c. 5.

A package, a bundle.

wherefore they sende you worde, that if ye wyll sende thē

your horses, they wyll come to what place ye will apoynt
So the matter was brought to thys passe, that Cesar would
Heaping burden upon burden, ye laye vpõ the shoulders

them to fyght wyth you, and to kepe their day: Fayre fared,
not suffer his horsmen to stray any farnesse from his maine
battell of fotemen.—Golding. Cæsar, fol. 119.
of the simple people, a whole fardel vnpossible to be borne.

quoth the constable, we are nat in mynde to do to our eneUdal. Luke, c. 11.

mys so moche auantage, as to send to the our horses.
Cri, Nay, but where is't? I prgthee, say.

Berners. Froissart, Cronycle, vol. i. c. 309.
Hor. On the farre side of all Tyber yonder, by Caesar's

Which riches whiles the souldiers violently spoiled, they
gardens.-B. Jorson. Poetasier.
strowed the wais ful of packs & fardels, which they would

For as the soyle of Gallia was not to bee compared with not touch, in respect of the couetous desire they had to

the soyle of Germanye, so the vsuall fare of Germanye was The equalitie or inequalitie of dayes, according to the things of greater value.-Brende. Quintus Curtius, fol. 41.

not to be compared with the fare of Gallia. neereness or jarness from the equinoctiall, &c.

Golding. Cæsar, fol. 24.
Purchas. Pilgrimage, b. i. c. 2. The Athenians being come down unto the haven of Piræa,

he made as though Pallas target (on the which Medusa's And therewithall she said onto the child : farewel my own
If therefore there be any, who, under colour of the blessed
head was graven) had been lost, and was not found with the

swete sonne, God send you good keping, let me kiss you lame of Christ, subvert bis doctrine, annihilate his authoimage of the Goddess; and feigning to seek for it, he ran

ones yet ere you goe, for God knoweth when we shall kis
rity and our salvation ; it is so far from being our duty to sacked every corner of the galleys, and found a great deal of together agayne.-Sir T. More. Workes, p. 51.
unite ourselves to them, that, on the contrary, we are
obliged to part with them.

silver which private persons had hidden amongst their far-
dels.-North. Plutarch, p. 103.

We truckt with them for a few skinnes and dartes, and
Daillé. Apology for the Reformed Churches.

gaue them beads, nailes, pinnes, nedles, and cardes, they FARCE, v.

You could hardly cross a street but you met him puffing pointing to the shore, as though they would show ys great
Fr. Farcir; Lat. Farcire, and blowing, with his fardel of nonsence under his arm,

friendship: but we little regarding their curtesie, gaue
to stuff or cram.
With re- driving his bulls in haste to some great person or other to

them the gentle farewell, and so departed.
FA'RCEMENT.
spect to farce, the noun, it is
show them.-Dryden. Remarks on the Empress of Morocco.

Hackluyt. Voyages, vol. jii. p. 113. Fa'rcicAL. said, by Menage, to be a

But never more,

It fortuned as they together fard, FA'RCICALLY. mixture or medley of various O happier thought ! can we be made the same:

They spide where Paridell came pricking fast sorts of viands; and applied, (with the It. Farsa,) It is enough in sooth that once we bore

Upon the plaine, the which himselfe prepar'd to a species of comedy, quod rerum varietate

farsa a These fardels of the heart--the heart whose sweat was

To giust with that braue straunger knight a cast. sit : because it is stuffed or filled with a variety of gore.-Byron. Childe Harold's Pilgrimage, c. 4.

Spenser. Faerie Queene, b. iii. c. 10. things, or with incidents of various kinds. See

FARE, v.
A.S. Far-anpto go.

For as a fierce, courageous mastiff fares,

That having once sure fasten'd on his foe, his Dict. Etym. and Orig. della Lin. Ital. in vv. FARE, n.

Fare, in Fare-well, is the
Farce and Farsa.

Lies tugging on that hold; never forbears,
FAREWE'LL, v. imperative of Far-an, to go What force scever force him to forego:
To stuff, to cram.
See FORCEMEAT.
Farewe'll, adj. or to fare.

“ So it is equally The more he feels his wounds, the more he dares.
His tippet was ay farsed ful of knives
FAREWE'LL, n. said in English, How fares

Daniel. Ciril Wars, b. vi. And pinnes for to given fayre wives.

it ? how goes it ?" (Tooke.) And, consequentially, Here sent she up her dolphins, and they plyde
Chaucer. Prologue, v. 233.

So busily their fares on every side,
How is it with you; how proceed, or succeed

They made a quicke returne.
Parce not thy visage in no wise,

you; what do you get; how are you treated; For that of loue is nat themprise;

Browne. Pastorals, b. ii. s. 3.
For loue doth haten, as I finde,
how provided for.

Thus we to beasts fall from our noble kinde,
A beautie that cometh nat of kinde.-11. Rom. of the R.
To go or move on, to proceed, to advance, to

Making our pastur'd bodies all our care ;
succeed; to be treated or provided for.

Allowing no subsistence to the Minde,
Which was farforth farsed, stuffed & swollē we yenemous
heresies.--Sir T. More. Workes,

Fare, the n.--the sum paid for going, for the For Truth we grudge her as a costly fare.
P.
314.
passage. Also, treatment, provisions.

Davenant. Gondibert, b. ij. c. 1.
Neuer was there puddyng stuffed so full of farsinge, as his
holye feelynge faythefull folke are farsed full of heresies.
Fare, in the second example from Chaucer, may

Where, past the noblest street
Id. Ib. p. 614.

be interpreted by the word, ado; made ado; and He to the forest gives his farewell, and doth keep He loued not these counterfaiting plaiers of farces and

seems (as Mr. Tyrwhitt observes) to have been His course directly down into the German deep.

derived from the French verb, Faire. For other mummeries, and yet lesse trewandes, that ben natural

Drayton, Poly-Olbion, s. 15. fooles, iuglers, and iesters for pleasure.-'Golden Boke, c. 14. instances, see Mr. Tyrwhitt's Gloss. to Chaucer.

The stranger now counts not the place so good,
The substance of the whole is nothinge else but flatteringe,
The past part. is Fared, far’d, fart.

He bids farewell, and saith, “The silent wood

Shall me hereafter from these dangers saue, and auancinge of the see of Rome, farced vp, and set out

He toke galeis tuenty

Well pleas'd with simple vetches in my caue.”
And busses that were gode o hundreth of the most,

Beaumont, Horace, Sat. 6.
Jewell. Replic to M. Hardinge, p. 233.
To fare opon the jode, to wait wele bi that coste.

Phil.

She called for music, Besides, they could wish, your poets would leave to bee

R. Brunne, p. 164.

And beggd some gentle voice to tune farewel promoters of other men's jests, and to way-lay all the stale apothegmes, or old books, they can heare of (in print, or

My godes that he has thare, my men diliucre of hond, To life and griefs : Christalla touched the lute;
otherwise,) to farce their scenes withall.
And distorbe not our fare, we salle to the holy lond.

And wept the funeral song,
Id. p. 158.

Ford. The Broken Heart, Act iv. sc. 4.
B. Jonson. Cynthia's Revells, Ind.
They often spoil a good dish, with improper sawce, and
Grete wer tho parties, that ferd in to the felde.--Id. p. 60.

But as a bark, that in foul weather,
unsavory farcements.-Feltham, pt. i. Res. 93.
Foure kyngtes it herd, withouten any more

Tossa hy two adverse winds together,

Is bruis'd and beaten to and fro,
Parce is that in poetry, which grotesque is in picture.
To Canterbiri thei ferd, & slough Thomas right thore.

And knows not which to turn him to;
The persons and action of a farce are all unnatural, and the

Id. p. 131.

So far'd the knight between two foes, manders false, that is, inconsisting with the characters of So it farith by ech a persone. that possession forsaketh.

And knew not which of them t' oppose. walikind.-Dryden. Parallel of Poetry and Painting.

Piers Plouhman, p. 268.

Hudibras, pt. i. c. 3. 763

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with lies and without shame.

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Yet, labouring well his little spot of ground,

The moonke anon after went to the farmarie, & there For being a confusion of knaves and fools, and a faris. Some scattering pot-herbs here and there he found , died (his guts gushing out of his bellie) and had continuállie ginous concurrence of all conditions, tempers, sex, and afek, Which, cultivated with his daily care,

from henseforth three moonkes to sing masse for his soule, it is but natural if their determinations be monstrous, and And bruis'd with vervain, were his frugal fare. confirmed by their generall chapter.

many waies inconsistent with truth. Dryden. Virgil. Georg. b. iv. Fox. Martyrs, p. 233. King John poysoned by a Monk.

Brown. Vulgar Errours, b. i. c 3. Your answer yesterday from the Chancellor was about

These were the lucky first fruites that the Ghospel brought The whole treatise is a farrago, or collection from several rejecting your Speaker by the King's prerogative. And will forth for his rent and fermership.-Udal. Acts, c. 2.

other writers, as Ruftinus, Cæsarius, Pope Gregory 1., and you sit down and give up your right for a compliment ? if

Ivo Carnotensis.-Waterland. Works, vol. iv. p. 315. 80, farewell chusing a Speaker for the future.

Geue eare thou proud rich man what euer thou bee, that Parliamentary History. Charles II. an. 1678, 9. heapest together possessions and landes vpon landes : that This latter, which makes up the large farrago of dreams The hardy veteran, proud of many a scar,

art in euery corner a builder of houses, of fermeholdes, of is the only kind that needs an interpreter, on which acourt mainours, & of palacies.--Id. Luke, c. 2.

Macrobius defines a dream to be the notice of something The manly charms and honours of the war,

hid in allegory, which wants to be explained. Who hop'd to share his friend's illustrious doom, And whan the messagiers called upon them, euery man

Warburton. Dirine Legation, b. iv. & 4. And in the battle find a soldiour's tomb,

made his excuse : one sayed, he must go se his mainour or Leans on his spear to take his farewell view, farme-place, yt he lately bought.-Id. Matt. c. 22.

But the great farraginous body of Popish rites and teleAnd, sighing, bids the glorious camp adieu.

monies, the subject of my learned friend's letter from Rone, Tickell. On the Prospect of Peace. And for our coffers, with too great a Court,

had surely a different original.-Id. Ib. Notes. If joys hereafter must be purchas'd here

And liberall largesse, are growne somewhat light,
With loss of all that mortals hold so dear,
We are enforc'd to farme our royall realme,

FA'RRIER, v. Fr. Maréchal

ferrant ; It. The reuennew whereof shall furnish vs Then welcome infamy and public shame;

FA'RRIER, n. Fabbro ferraio, or ferraro; And, last, a long fareweli to worldly fame. For our affayres in hand.—Shakes. Rich. II. Act i. sc. 4.

FA'RRIERY. Lat. Ferreus faber, a worker Dryden. The Hind & the Panther. As when two greedy wolves doe break by force

in iron; from the Lat. Ferrum, iron. Applied to The question itself is, whether the peace now proposed,

Into an heard, farre from the husband farme,
They spoil and ravine without all remorse :

A shoer of horses; and also, to one who undersuch as it is, be better, or not, than a continuation of hos

So did these two through all the field their foes enforce. takes the care or cure of the diseases of horses. tilities ?- Whether, according to a familiar mode of speech,

Spenser. Faerie Queene, b. iv. c. 4. we may not go farther and fare worse.

Poppæa, the empresse, wise to Nero the Emperour, was Windham. Speech. Peace of Amiens, Nov. 4, 1801.

Cato would have this point especially to be considered, knowne to cause her ferrers ordinarily to shoe her chach Then farewell love, and farewell youthful fires !

that the soil of a farme (situate as hath been said) be good of horses and other palfries for her saddle (such especially as A nobler warmth my kindled breast inspires.

itselfe, and fertile: also, that neare unto it there be store of shee set store by, and counted more daintie than the fest) Far bolder notes the list'ning wood shall fill :

labourers : and that it be not farre from a good and strong with cleane gold.-Holland. Plinie, b. xxxiii. c. 11.

towne; moreover, that it have sufficient meanes for transFlow smooth, ye rivulets; and ye gales, be still.

So tooke she chamber with her son, the God of Petart, Jones. Solima. An Arabian Eclogue. porting of the commodities which it yieldeth, either by vessels upon water or otherwise by waines upon the land.

With firme doores made, being joyned ciose, and sith a There Harold gazes on a work divine,

Holland. Plinie, b. xvii. c. 5.

privy key, A blending of all beauties ; streams and dells,

That no God could command but Jove. Fruit, foliage, crag, wood, cornfield, mountain, vine, He (Lycurgus) met one day as he went in the street, a

Chapman. Homer. Iliad, b. ait. And chietiess castles breathing stern farewells. publican or jarmer of the forrein taxes and tribute for the

Some of whom might, without disparagement to their Byron. Childe Harold's Pilgrimage. city, who had laid hands upon the Philosopher Xenocrates, profession, do it an usefull piece of service, if they would be

and would have laid him to prison in all baste, because he pleased to collect and digest all the approved experimedi FARINA. 2 Fr. Farineux, from Lat. Fa- paid not the duties imposed upon strangers.

and practices of the farriers, graziers, butchers, and the like, Farinaceous. S rina, meal, from far, corn; far

Holland. Plutarch, p. 762.

which the ancients did not despise. molitum. He had no lesse regard of the citties fermours of tillage,

Boyle. Works, vol. č. p. 10. See the quotations. and other undertakers and purueiours of the publike corne,

But Cæsar, at his return, knowing him to be a chea. then of the people and commons of the cittie.

banished him out of Italy; since, instead of being shat be Some fly with two wings, as birds and many insects, some

Id. Suetonius, p. 58.

pretended to be, he was found only a farrier whose true with four, and all farinaceous or mealy-winged animals, as 19 May, 1672. Went to Margate: and the following day name was Herophilus.- Middleton. Life of Cicero, s. S. butter-flies and moths.-Broun. Vul. Errours, b. iii. c. 15. was carried to see a gallant widow, brought up a farmoresse, and I think of gigantic race, rich, comely, and exceedingly

FA'RROW, v. A. S. Færh, porcellus, a Mankind take as aliment all the parts of vegetables ; but industrious.--Evelyn. Memoirs, vol. i.

FA'RROW, n. their properest food, of the vegetable kingdom, is taken from the farinaceous, or mealy seeds of some culmiferous plants,

Crofts, with several others in the kingdom, was appointed pig, (Somner.) The Lat. Verris, or, with equal as oats, barley, wheat, &c. &c. to raise money for the king, by farming out his lands there, probability, (as Skinner acknowledges) the Lar

. Arbuthnot. On Aliments, c. 3. Prop. 4. and selling the wards and marriages of such as were in the Parere, has furnished this word. Jamieson decides This is divided into many cells which contain a great king's homage.-Strype. Memoriais. Edw. VI. an. 1551.

for the Lat. Verres. But the word may originally number of small seeds covered with a red farina.

The jury was not called out of the toun, for they would be northern. Fara, (A. S. Far-an, to go,) is used Granger. The Sugar-Cane, b. iv. Note.

not trust it to them ; but out of the farms of the chapel. in Swed. for coire; and in A. S. Fare, the Doua,

Burnet. Hist. of the Reformation, an. 1543. is, familia, comitatus ; and faras, generationes FARM, v. Fr. Ferme, which Menage FARM, n. derives from the Lat. Firmus, So Cymon led her home, and leaving there,

(see Ihre and Lye,) and may have been applied to No more would to his country clowns repair, FA'RMER. (q.d.) un lieu ferme, un cloBut sought his father's house with better mind,

any fruit or produce of coition, of going or coming FARMERESS. serie ; to a firm place, an en- Refusing in the farm to be confined.

together; and thus, to any thing begotten or FA'RMERY. closure: fermer, the verb, also

Dryden. Cymon & Iphigenia. brought forth.
FA'RMERSHIP. denoting to enclose, to fortify.
Of which number one was named Matthew, or Levi, who

To bear or bring forth.
FA'RMHOLD. And he rejects the opinion of was before a publican, or one of the farmers of the publick There were three sucking pigs serr'd Fp in a dish,
FA'RMING, n. Spelman, adopted by Skinner, revenues belonging to the crown in that place.

Ta'en from the sow as soon as farrowed, that it is from the A. S. Fearm-ian, feormian,

Bp. Beveridge, vol. ii. Ser. 84.

A fortnight fed with dates, and muskadine, victum præbere, to supply food ; husbandmen or They have even voluntarily put their own territory, that

That stood my master in twenty marks a piere.

Massinger. The City Madam, Act ii. se, 1. farmers (as they allege) not originally paying is a large and fine country adjacent to Madras, called their

They farrow commonly twice a yeare; they bee with picke their landlord money, then very scarce, but food ashire, wholly out of their protection; and have continued to farm their subjects, and th duties towards these sub

four moneths, one sow may bring at one farrow iVela (victum) and other necessary articles. And seejects, to that very Naboh, whom they themselves constantly pigges, but reare so many she cannot. the quotation from Blackstone, who adopts the represent as an habitual oppressor, and a relentless tyrant.

Holland. Plinie, b. viii. c.51.

Burke. On Mr. Fox's East India Bill. opinion of Spelman and Skinner. By application,

Wish'd woman might have children fast, to farm, is

Farm or feorme, is an old Saxon word signifying prori. And thought whose sow had farrou'd last. To hire or take upon hire ; to hold or take sions; and it came to be used instead of rent or "render,

Swift. Baucis & Philemon, because antiently the greater part of rents were reserved in for certain rents or sums to be rendered, or provisions ; in corn, in poultry, and the like; till the use of FARTHER, v. See Far, and FURTHER; other considerations required and performed; to money became more frequent. So that a former, firmarius, FA'rther, adj. of which latter farther is prolet land or other property upon such conditions ;

was one who held his lands upon payment of a rent or
feorme; though at present by a gradual departure from the

FA'RTHER, ad. to till or cultivate land.

bably a corrupt manner of original sense, the word farm is brought to signify the very

FA'RTHEST. writing and speaking. Vor wanne eny byssop, other abbod deyde in Engelond, estate or lands so held upon farm or rent.

FA'RTHERMORE. To move further; to adHer londes & her rentes the kyng huld in hys honde,

Blackstone. Commentaries, b. ii. e. 20.

FA'RTHERMOST. And other wule to ferme tok. R. Gloucester, p. 414.

vance, to promote. The farming out of the defence of a country being wholly He was the beste begger in al his hous : unprecedented and evidently abused, could have no real

And ferthirorer, for as moche as the caitif body of man is And gave a certaine ferme for the grant, object but to enrich the contractor at the Company's expense.

rebel both to reson and to sensualitee, therefore it is worthy Non of his bretheren came in his haunt.

Burke. Articles of Charge against Warren Hastings. the deth.---Chaucer. The Persones Tale.
Chaucer. The Prologue. FARRAGE. Lat. Farrago, from Far.

Then goth he farther & declareth wherfore be easbed

theyr feete, as he before said to Saint Peter, that he shoux In every good towne there is a drunken tauerne, called a Farra'GO. See the quotation from Pliny. know it afterward.-Sir T. More. Workes, p. 1317. Eursemay, which the emperour sometime letteth out to FARRA'GINOUS. Applied generally to farme, & sometimes bestoweth for a yeare or two on some

Fardermore, saith Safnt Johan, I sawe an infrnite bost

Any kind of medley or mixture. duke or gentleman in recompense of his seruice.

of angels beholdinge the face of the heuenlye father. Hackluyt. Voyages, vol. i. p. 314. As for that kind of dredge or farrage which commeth of

Bale. Image, pt. i. the refuse and light corne purged from the red wheat far, it The Hiero-cæsarienses fetchte their matter from a fartir As for example: farmes or granges which conteine chambers in them, more than fiftie cubits in length, tenne in mingled among.-Holland. Plinie, b. xviii. c. 16. ought to be sowne very thicke with vetches, otherwhiles beginning, inducing their Dianapersica, and a temple de

dicated by King Cyrus.-Greneway. Tacitus. Annales, p. breadth, and twentie in height.-Id. Ib. p. 577.

I return you my most thankful acknowledgments for that These enterprises were very much farthered by the copre God saue you good man, pray you be nat miscontented, collection, or farrago of prophecies, as you call them, (and of a letter that went commonly through mens hands true for I toke you for a farmour of myne in Essexe, for ye are that very properly in regard there is a mixture of good and or false I wote not) of Otho now deceased, to Vespasian. lyke him.-Berners. Froissart. Cronycle, vol. ii. p. 96. bad,) you pleased to send me lately.-Howell, b. iii Let 22.

Holland. Suetoniss, p. .

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FASCIATED. } ligature

No sooner was the moone risen, but in order of battaile Phan. By my faith, that spoils all the former, for these The ancients imagined that spitting in their bosome three

times, (which was a sacred number) would prevent fascing-
they marched on farther, having for their guides such as farthingales take up all the room now-a-days,
were skilfull in their wayes.-Holland. Ammianus, p. 364.

Brewer. Lingua, Act iii. sc. 6. tion. --Faukes. Theocritus, Id. 6. Note.
So in the church findeth he in way of spiritual instruction B. Mak. I have such a treacherous heart of my own, Books are not seldom talismans and spells,

'twil throb

By which the magic art of shrewder wits,
and education, all these degrees nearer and farther off, untill
he come unto that farthermost, of being all united under At the very fall of a farthingale.

Holds an unthinking multitude enthrallid.

Middleton. The Mayor of Quinborough. Some to the fascination of a name
the universal government of Christ his vicar.
Hammond. Works, vol. ii. p. 641.

Surrender judgment hoodwinked.–Couper. Task, b. vi.
Our grandmothers, they tell us, wore
2 Noble. Yet here's the comfort, my lord ; many times, Their jardinyale and their bandore.

FA'SCINE. Fr. Fascine, a bundle (sc. of
When it seems most near, it threatens farthest off,

King. The Art of Lore, pt. xii. sticks.) See Fasces.
Tourneur. The Revenger's Tragedy, Act iv.
A pale Roman nose, a head of hair loaded with crowns

Where it was found impossible, orders were given to the
If it had been true that I had taken their verses for my and powdered with diamonds, a vast ruff, a vaster fardin-

horse of the second line of the allies to provide themselves,
own, I might have gloried in their aid; and like Terence, gale, and a bushel of pearls are the features by which every

each squadron with twenty fascines, to facilitate the passage. have farthered the opinion, that Scipio and Lælius joined body knows at once the picture of Queen Elizabeth.

Tindal. History of England. Anne, an. 3. (1704.)

Walpole. Anecdotes of Painting, vol. i. c. 7.
with me.-Dryden. A Discourse on Epic Poelry.

Our general had been busy for the last two hours, throw-
You have therefore no reason to think I had partially re- FASCES.

Lat. Fascis, a bundle. | ing up an entrenchment with fascines, earth-bags, and
presented Eusebius, when I said, that he made no further

FA'SCICLE. Fasces is applied to the bundle chevaux de frize.—Swinburne. Spain, p. 42.
use of the observation about the article, than to prove
FA'SCICLED. of rods carried before the Ro.

FASHION, v.
against Marcellus that the Aoyos is a distinct real person,

Fr. Façoner; from the and not the Father himself.

FASCI'CULATED. man consuls; and thence

FA'SHION, 1l.

Lat. Fac-ere, to make. Of
Waterland. Works, vol. iii. p. 178. generally, to an emblem of authority,

FA'SHIONABLE. fashion in clothes, Skinner
My opinion is, that the printer should begin with the first Fascicle, (Lat. Fasciculus,)—a small bundle.

FA'SHIONABLENESS. says,--that form which
Pastoral, and print on to the end of the Georgiques, or

FA'SHIONABLY. the tailor gave the clothes,
farther if occasion be, till Dr. Chetwood corrects his preface,

The British Amphitrite, smooth and clear,
In richer azure never did appear;

FA'SHIONER.
which he writes me word is printed very false.

dum fuceret. Proud her returning Prince to entertain

FA'SHIONIST.

To form or make, to
Dryden. To Mr.J. Tonson, Dec. 1697.
With the submitted fusces of the main.

FA'SHIONLY, adj. shape or mould; to fit, to
I cannot certainly indicate to the reader any particular

Dryden. Astræa Redux.

suit. work of this master, (John of Padua :) but these imperfect

You must submit your fasces to theirs, and at best be
notes may lead curious persons to further discoveries.

Fashion, in dress or appearance, action or speech,
Walpole. Anecdotes of Painting, vol. i. c. 5.
contented to follow with songs of gratulation, or invectives,

is that form or manner, mode or method, most
according to your humour, the triumphal car of those great
Nay farther, if we consider all circumstances, it is to me conquerors.-Burke. On the Affairs of Ireland.

conmmonly followed at a particular time or place.
a full proof that the laws now in being are sufficient for
punishing those players who shall venture to bring any
Flowers fascicled, fragrant just after sunset and before Her necke was of good fassion

In length and greatnesse by reason.
seditious libel upon the stage, and consequently for deterring sunrise, when they are fresh with evening and morning dew;
all the players from acting any thing that may have the
beautifully diversified with tints of orange scarlet, of pale

Chaucer. Rom. of the Rose.
least tendency towards giving a reasonable offence.
yellow, or of bright orange, which grows deeper every day,

As Dunstane in the house of a widdowe was fashionynge
Chesterfield. Miscellaneous Pieces, No. 46.
and forms a variety of shades according to the age of each

a prieste's stoole, his harp hanging vppon the wal withoute
blosson, that opens in the fascicle.
Parliament will certainly rise the first week in April at

Sir W. Jones. On Select Indian Plants. touchinge sounded the note of Gandet in celis.

Bale. English Votaries, pt. i.
farthest, when his Majesty proposes going to Hanover, to
settle the tranquillity of the north.-Id. Ib. b. ii. Let. 47.
Asterias, or sea star, with twelve broad rays finely reticu-

Notwithstāding the faithful father leaueth not the matter
lated, and roughened with fasciculated long papillæ on the

on this fashion, but also taketh awaye soche fonde ymagina-
FA'RTHING, I. e. a fourth-ing or dividing into
upper part.--Pennant. British Zoology, vol iv.

cions as wolde cause mē to surmyse, y' Christe's bodye shulde
four parts, (Tooke, ii. 28.) Any very small thing;

2 Lat. Fascia. a band or

be in mo places at ones then one.

A Boke made by John Fryth, fol. 53.
as in Chaucer, “ No ferthing of grese ;” not the FASCIATION.
smallest spot, (Tyrwhitt.!

Fashions in all our gesterings,
Bound or banded, swathed.

fashions in our attyre,
Eche zer a thousand marc, & nout a tarthing lasse.

Which (as the wise haue thoughte do cum,)
For the armes not lying fasciated, or wrapt up after the

and goe in circled gyre.-Drunt. Horace, b. i. Sat. 2.
R. Gloucester, p. 507. Grecian manner, but in a middle distention, the including
That Roberd, ne non hise, salle ask Henry the Kyng
lines will strictly make out that figure.

In whiche act, as the man is principall doer and fashioner,
This dette on non wise, peny no ferthing.

Brown. Cyrus' Garden, c. 2.
so is the womanne, but the matier and sufferer.

Udal. Corinth. c. 31.
R. Brunne, p. 99. Which yet to prevent or restore, was of equal facility unto
Peers gan swere

that rising power, able to break the fasciations and bands of Fashiond above within their inmost part,
Ich nolde fonge a ferthing. for Seynt Thomas's shryne.

death, to get clear out of the cere cloth, and an hundred That neither Phæbus' beams could through them throng,
Piers Plouhman, p. 121. pounds of oyntment, and out of the sepulchre before the Nor Eolus sharp blast could worke them any wrong.
stone was rolled from it.-Id. Urn Burial, c. I.

Spenser, Faerie Queene, b. iii. c. 6.
A ferthing worth of fynkel sede. for fastinge daies.

Id. p. 106. And even diadems themselves were but fasciations, and It would be helpful to us if we might borrow such autho-
Hire over lippe wiped she so clene,
handsome ligatures, about the heads of princes.

rity as the rhetoricians by patent may give us, with a kind

Id. Cyrus' Garden, c. 2. of Promethean skill to shape and fashion this outward man
That in hire cuppe was no ferthing sene

into the similitude of a body, and set him visible before us;
Of grese, whan she dronken hadde hire drauht.

FA'SCINATE, v. ? Fr. Fasciner; It. Fasci- | imagining the inner man only as the soul.
Chaucer. The Prologue, v. 134.

Milton. Reason of Church Government, b. ii. c. 3.
FASCINATION. nare; Lat. Fascinare ; from
Wherefore wyllinge to helpe to the furtheraunce of so Gr. Þaeri Kalv-ELV, oculis, sive aspectu occidere; and, To make good infanterie, it requireth men bred, not in a
thinge

Hen. . .
azaine my sayde translation, and haue amended the places

Pliny: Isogonus addeth, that such like these are that wer faulty.- Udal. Ep. to Titus, Advert.

No beauty to be had, but in wresting and writhing our among the Triballians and Illyrians, who with

own tongue? Nothing is fashionable, till it bee deform'd ;
their very eiesight can witch (effascinent) yea and

and this is to write like a gentleman.
Straining his tip-toes for a farthing fee,
kill those whom they looke wistly upon any long

B. Jonson. Discoveries.
And doth beside on rymeless numbers tread,
Unbid iambics flow from careless head.
time,” (Holland, Plin. i. 155.) Cotgrave calls it,

These are the hard tasks of a Christian, worthy of our
To eye-bite.
Bp. Hall, b. i. Sat. 4.

sweat, worthy of our rejoycing, all which that Babylonish
Sept. 5. A proclamation went forth that the Butchers in

To charm, enchant or bewitch, by the eyes, religion shifteth off with a careless fashionablenesse, as if it
London should sell beer, and mutton, and veal, the best for

the looks; generally, to charm or enchant; to hold had not to do with the soul.–Bp. Hall, Ep. 3. Dec. 3.
a penny farthing the pound, and necks and legs at three
or keep in thraldom by charms, by powers of

Neither doth Saul goe fashionably to worke, but does this
farthings the pound, and the best lambeight-pence the quar- pleasing.

service heartily and painfully, as a man that desires rather ter-Strype. Memorials. King Edw. VI. an. 1552.

to effect the command, then please the commander.
They may judge severing from such

Id. Cont. The Meeting of Saul & Samuel.
libel
, called " The King

unveiled, and the Lady Portsmouth's
articles." I call God to witness, I never had a farthing

and esteem the other giddy agitation of their persons up I now begin to see my vanity.
charity from the king.-Slate Trials. E. Fitzharris, an. 1681.

and down the world, floating upon their fancies, but as a Shine in this glasse, reflected by the foile !
prisoner's dream.-Mountague. Dev. Ess. pt.i. Treat. 19. s. 5. Where is my fashioner? my feather man?

My linnener? perfumer? barber? all?
All such as will not be impudent strangers to the discern-

B. Jonson. Siaple of Newes, Act v. sc. 1.
ing spirit of that king who first cherished him, cannot but

impute it to a certain innate wisdom and vertue that was And thou gallant, that readest and deridest this madnesse Green. The Grotto.

in him, [the Duke of Buckingham.) with which he surprised, of fashion, if thine eyes were not dazzled with like fashions

and even fascinated all the faculties of his incomparable at home and a more fashionly monster of thy self.
or Fr. Vertugalle, vert-
master.--Reliquiæ Wottonianæ, p. 193.

Purchas. Pilgrimage, c. 9. s. 2.
Sp. Vertugado. Menage and Minshew-a ver.

3 gadin ; It. Vertugalla ; We see the opinion of fascination is ancient, for both The literal translation of the Greek (of Irenæus) may run
tendo. The latter gives as a reason,-quod circum and fascination is ever by the eye.
effects ; of procuring love; and sickness caused by envie : thus, "man, being created and fashioned, is made after the

image and likeness of the uncreated God: the Father de

Bacon. Naturall Historie, $ 944. | signing and giving out orders; the Son executing and
She passed not vpon daintie fare, not costly raiment, nether

creating; the Holy Ghost supplying nutriment and increase"
But when his tender strength in time shall rise

Waterland. Works, vol. i. p. 311.
To dare ill tongues, and fascinating eyes ;
This Isle, which hides the little Thunderer's fame,

But had Joseph out of a vain vagrant humour, travelled
Shall be too narrow to contain his name.

in

Egypt (as some do into France, and other places) only
Bp. Gardner. Of True Obedience, fol. 63.

Dryden. Britannia Rediviva. to see the country, and to learn fashions (as the word goes)

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