« PredošláPokračovať »
VEER. VER. See VERNAL.
The clotered blood, for any leche-craft,
Corrumpeth, and is in his bouke (bulk) ylaft, of the twisil tunge (L. V. double tungid, bilinguis) I wlate VACUITY. See VACATE.
That neyther veine-blood, ne ventousing, (loath).— Wic. Prov. viii. 12, et aliter.
Ne drinke of herbes, may ben his helping.
Chaucer. The Knightes Tale, v. 2749. eche synnere enayous and twisil tungid. (L. V. double When thou tyllest the grounde she shall henceforth not tungid.)-Id. Ecclus, vi. 1. geue hyr power vnto thee. A vagabunde and a rennagate
VENCUSE. See VANQUISH.
shalt thou be vpon the
Tyndale. Bible. Gen. c. iv. (1534).
Licias-camen azeinus Jewis-lemynge hymself to hau-
ynge the temple in to wynnynge of money, as other templis They (Centaurs) their twy-fold bosoms overgorg'd,
Fro thi face I shal be hid, and I shal be ragaunt, and of heithen men, and by eche zeeris prestehode vendible or Oppos’d in fight to Theseus. Cary. Dante. Purgatory, b. xxiv. v. 121.
fer fugitif in the erthe. (L.V. unstable of dwelling, ragus.) able to be soold (venale).— Wic. 2 Mac. xi. 2.
Wic. Gen. iv. 14. Also in Prov. v. 6, vii. 11. TWIG.
VENGE. Written Venie, Veniaunce, &c. in VAGUE, s.
Wiclif and others. Heel-tap. Now tuig him, now mind him. Foote. The Mayor of Garratt, A. ii. Theyr wanton vagys.- Skelton. "Magnyfycence, v. 1968. For he schal venie (E. V. wreek, ulciscetur) the blood of
his seruauntis, and he schal felde veniaunce (vindictam) in TWIN.
VAIL. AVALE. To Vail bonnet, or to bonnet, to the enemyes of hem.-Id. 16. xxxii. 43. The girdil forsothe of bijs foldun aten, iacynct, purpur, qv. is to pull off the bonnet; opposed to standing To whiche he answeride, Whether ze ben the venieris and reed clooth, tuynned with nedle craft. (L.V.departid.) with the bonnet on, i. e. unbonnetted, qv.
(E. V. urechers, ultores) of Baal that ze fiste for him. Wic. Er, xxxix. 28.
Id. Judges vi. 31. Now tyme of beryng was comen; and loo! tuylingis VAIL, s. A casual emolument; a windfall. Forsothe, who the wordis of hym that spekith in my (gemini) in the woombe of hir weren foundun.
Tooke gives two instances of this noun, from the name wol not here, Y veniesour (L. V. vengere, ultor) shal ld. Gen. xxv. 24.
be.- Wic. Deut. xviii, 19. Schole of Cyrus, translated by William Bercker, We may rede and see like thyng in the lyuyng and the condicons of the bretheren gemellys callid tuynlynges. 1567. See MS. note in Skinner in British Mu
And the three goddesses, and rengeresses (ultrices) of
felonies, that tourmenten and agasten the soules, by anoy The Boke of Tulle of Old Age, ga. Carton, 1481. seum.
woxen sorrowfull, and sory, and teares wepten for pitee. Wee departed before sunne rising and valed down the
Chaucer, Boecius, b. iii. Met. 12. TWINK. riuer, sometime sailing, and sometime rowing.
VENIAL. A man apostata twinchith (L. V. bekenith, annuit) Hackluyt. Voyages, v. i. Southam and Spark, $ xxiii.
Contricion dooth but dryveth it down with the ejen ; he tramplith with foot.— Wic. Prov, vi. 13.
Into a venial synne.-Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 9099. The twynclere (annuens) with the eje forgeth wicke thingus.-ld. Eccl. xxvii. 25.
Y beseche, Lord my king, raile my preferes (L. V. my VENKUSE, i. e. Vanquish, qv. preyer be worth, valeat) in thi sizt.-- Wic. Jer. xxxvii. 19.
VENOM. TWISSEL, s. “ A double fruit, or two of a sort It may not helpe playnely, ne vayle, growing together." Nares. See Twice.
For of thy purpoos playnly thou shalt fayle.
zit the fornycacionns of Jezabel, thi modir, and hyr
Lyfe of our Ladye, k. 52. Caxton. many venymyngis thryven (venefica).
Wic. 4 Kings ix. 22.
Which schal pot here the vois of charmeris, and of a For one are tane.- Turberville. The Louer wisheth, &c. and alle thingus vanyte.- Wic. Ecc. i. 2.
venym makere (venefici), charmynge wiseli.
Id. Ps. lvii. 6. TWIST, s. A twig. In Wiclif, a hinge; in
VALIANT. Fuller writes, A valiant (i.e. strong) Chaucer and Fairefax, a twig. smell of garlick.
VENT. In Chaucer (Tyrwhitt), the forepart,
from Fr. Avant, before. See in Dictionary. And the herris, ether twistis (cardines), of the temple VALID. shulo gretely soune, in that day, saith the Lord God.
If the power of an usurper is capable of being ralidated
VENTILATE, . Met. — To winnow, to sift, to Wic. Amos viii. 3.
by the subsequent voluntary sanction of those over whom discuss—an old usage (see in Dictionary) lately He stoupeth doun; and on his back she stood it is usurped, Cæsar had now that ratification.
revived. And caught by a twist, and up she goth.
Tytler. Universal History, b. iv. c. 2.
To perfect virtue, as to religion, there is required a chanted grove). Is solde and bought to dere, i-wis,
panoplia, or complete armour; that whilst we lie at close Fairefar. Godfrey of Bulloigne, st. xiii. v. 43. To hert that of grete valure is.
ward against one vice, we lie not open to the ceny of an
Chaucer. Rom. of the Rose, v. 5239. other.- Browne. Religio Medici, pt. i. $ 55. TWIT. Edwite, edwiting, occurs in various read
VAMP. ings of Wiclif, where the text reads upbraid, up
VER, or VEER. See VERNAL. Although our predecessors went (to be installed) upon braiding. cloth right sumptuously, we do intend, God willing, to go
VERAY. His wif gan eduyte hym tho',
afoot, without any such glory, in the vamps of our hosen. How wikkedly he lived.
VERDEGRESE. Is named as one of the things Dispise thou not a man turnynge awei hem silf from synne, nether upbreide (var. r. edwite, improperes) thou Bat thei vanyscheden (evanuerunt) in her thouztis, and appertaining to the Chanons craft, Chan. Yem. hym.- Wic. Ecclus. viii. 6. the vnwyse herte of hem is derkid or maad derk.
Tale, v. 16258.
Wic. Rom. i. 21.
VERGE. ) In Chaucer, the inclosure, the garThe tange of hir (a strumpet, is) sharp as a twei bitende And whiddeer enere he (Saul) turnede bym silf, he VERGER. Jden. swerd (keruing on ech side, viceps). - Wic. Prov. v. 4. venkused (superavit).- Wic. 1 Kings xiv. 47.
And by the honde withoutin doubt
Within the haie, right all about,
He lad me with a right gode chere, tegere, to cover.
After the violent ferment in the nation, as remarkable All environ on the vergere a deadness and vapidity has succeeded.
That Daunger had me chaced fro. Oh blessyd tygurye or little house.
Burke to Mr. Shackleton, July 31, 1771.
Chaucer. Rom. of the Rose, v. 3618.
VERGE. To turn. Add the following QuotaTYKE. See TIKE.
Wic. Gen. xxxi. 12. The farther we go on, especially in a bad course, the Take te a Psalm, and syne ze a tympan. (E. V. timore,
nearer we verge to the dregs of our life; the more dry, the tympanum.)— Wic. Ps. 1xxx. 3.
Others serued on horseback, and were called radknights, steal away the flour of our age, leaving as the bran and
more stiff, the more sluggish we grow: delay doth therefore The princis camen befor joyned with the singeris; in or knight riders, as Bracton noteth: and these I take to be the inyddel of the zunge wyminen tympanistris (tympanis
Vavasours, noted in the Conqueror's laws; for that their
refuse thereof.-Barrow, vol. lii. Serm. 17, p. 188 tra).-Id. B. Lxvii. 26. relief is a helmet, a coat of mail, a shield, a spear, and a
Let fortune empty her whole quiver on me, horse.-N. Bacon. Historical Discourse, c. xxxi. p. 76.
I have a soul, that like an empty shield
Can take in all; and rerge enough for more.
Dryden. Don Sebastian, act i. sc. 1.
Wish'd Spring returns; and from the hazy south, Thou voltest it aboue with waters; thou makest the TYNE, O. See Town, in Dictionary. cloudes thy charet.- Bible, 1549. Ps. civ.
While dim Aurora slowly moves before, Loth gon out to hem bihynde the rigge, and tyndynge to
The welcome sun, just verging up at first, the door (occludens) seith - Wic. Gen. xix. 6.
By small degrees extends the swelling curve.
Thomson. Winter. And eke I knowe, of longè time agone, TYRAN. His thewes gode, and that he n'is not nice,
This shews that the Cape de Verde Islands are either exForsothe it bihouede to them, hauntende tiraundise (L.V. No vauntour, saine men, certain he is none;
tensive enough to break the current of the trade wind, or t synge tirauntrie, tyranniden) deth to comen on.
To wise is he to doen so grete a vice.
that they are situated just beyond its verge.
Third Voyage, b. i. c. 3. Sotheli the resida of the wordis of Zamri, and of his
For she had led
VERMEIL. tresouns, and tyrantrie (E.V. tyranndise), whether these The infatuate Moor, in dangerous vaunting,
Forsothe of iacynt, and purpur, vermyloun (vermuulo, ben not writun in the book of wordis oi duies of kyngis of To these aspiring forms.
L. V. vermicle), and bijs, he made clothis. Israel !-Id. 3 Kings xvi. 20.
Southey. Don Roderick, $ xxi.
Wic. Er. xxxix. I.
VISAGE. (And) soche another as I gesse
If a man takith a wijf, and hath hir, and sche fyndith For lacke of answere, non of us shol dien, Àforne, ne was, ne more rermaile.
not grace bifor hise isen for sum vilite he schal write a Al had ye seen a thing with both your eyen; Chaucer. Rom. of the Rose, v. 3645.
libel, ethir litil book, of forsakyng. (E. V. filthed, vilita- Yet shul we so risage (face) it hardely,
And wepe, and swere, and chiden subtilly,
Chaucer. The Marchantes Tale, v. 10147.
Other courts also were in the countrey, and were ricon-
Wic. 2 Kings x. 5.
tiel or courts of sheriffs, &c. to the loond that ledith to Effratar.- Wic. Gen. xxxv. 16.
N. Bacon. Hist. Disc, c. lxi. p. 191. As the azenshynende bowe betweene the litle cloudis of For Vyllany maketh rillayne,
VISIBLE. glorie, and as the tour of roses in the dates of ver (vernis).
And by his dedes a chorle is seyne.
Visible ideas are the language whereby the governing
spirit on whom we depend, informs us, what tangible ideas
he is about to imprint upon us, in case we excite this or Of Aprill, when clothed is the mede,
Frendship, and love, and al bounte.-Id. 16.
that motion in our bodies. With new grene, of lustie rect the prime. VINDICATE.
Berkeley. Principles of Knowledge, ý xliv. Chaucer. Troylus and Cressida, b. i. r. 157.
They extol voluptuousness, wilfulness, rindicativeness, VISUAL. See Visioy. VERRE, s. Fr. Verre. Glass. arbitrariness, vain glory.
VITAIL. See VicTuaL. Ne beholde thon the win, when it floureth (L. V. sparc
Shaftesbury. Miscellanies, v. 63, v. iii. p. 307. lith), wban schal shine in the verr (ritro) the colour of it. VINE.
Caton answerith, confoundith and reprenith them of the Who that hath an hedde of verre
Ne my thurst slake,
defaulte of rituperacyon opposed ayenst olde age. Fro cast of stones ware him in the werre. Til the rendage falle,
The Boke of luile of Old Age, c. 8. Carton. Chaucer. Troylus and Cressida, b. ii. v. 867. In the vale of Josaphat.
Cecilyus saide of olde age--a thyng is no more rituperable VERSE.
Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 12820.
and lothyng-thenne is the same that he seeith here below. The whiche thing versifiures more than a symple redere And Noe, a man erthe tylyer, bigan to excercise the
ld. 16. c. 7; also e. 2. vnderstonden. Wic. Bref. to Job, p. 671. erthe, and he planted a rine. (L. V. rinet, vineam.)
ULTIMITY. See SUMMITY, supra. Quotation
Wic. Gen. ix. 20. So the versor of a mariner's needle applies itself to the poles of the world.
Grapes of thi first fruytis and ryndage (rindemiam) thou from Wats.
Thus to return upon our adrersaries is a healing way of VERY. ryntilieris (E. V.uyne-makers, rinitores), and erthe tiliers.
revenge; and to do good for evil a soft and melting uition,
Id. 4 Kings xxv. 12. These sothely (ben) the mesures of the anter in a cubit
a method taught from heaven to keep all smooth on earth. most verre. (L. V. in a verieste cubit, culto verissimo). Forsoth it bihoveth a bischop for to be not wrathful, not
Broune. Christian Morals, pt. ii. $ xii.
ULTRAGE. See OUTRAGE.
VIOLOUS. See VIOLATE.
ULTRONEOUS, adj. Lat. Ultroneus, from Ul. Poverte a spectakel is, as thinketh me,
tro, to a distance, forward, voluntarily. Key. Thurgh which he may his veray frendes see.
We have heard the epithet God-like annexed even to Chaucer. Wif of Bathes Tale, v. 6786. And Adam, This is now a boon of my boonys, and fleisch human virtue, in its best and loftiest exhibitions; and it
of my fleisch; this schal be clepid rirago, for she is takun must be confessel, that this is the highest of all possible VESPILLOE. Lat. Vespillo. One who carried of man. (L. V. mannus dede, virago.)— Wic. Gen, ii. 23. designations. But God is not under the force or anthority out the dead for burial in the evening (in vespertino
of any law, that is exoteric to himself. He stands at no
bar of jurisprudence; and, save from the ultroneous repogOf swichè matere made he many layes,
nance to evil of his own native sanctity, there is no obliBy raking into the bowels of the deceased, continual
Songes, complaintes, roundels, virelayes.
gation upon him for the moralities of that supreme righsight of anatomies, skeletons, or cadaverous reliques, like
Chaucer. The Frankeleines Tale, v. 11260. teousness which marks all the doings and dispensations of vespilloes, or grave diggers, I am (not) become stupid, nor
heaven's Sovereign. have I forgot the apprehension of mortality.
Chalmers, c. x. General Questions of Moral Science. Browne. Religio Medici, pt. 1, xxxviii. Likest she seemed Pomona, when she fled VEST. Vertumnus, or to Ceres in her prime,
Yet virgin of Proserpina to Jore.
The people now with saddest ululation flew. with a diademe.- Wic. Job xxix. 14.
Coleridge. Poetical Works, v. ii. p. 68, Mahomet, Forsothe, thei wenten in a swift paase in the hows of a VIRGULE. Fr. Virgule. A little rod, yard, UMBRAGE. manner man in Bahurym, that had a pit in his vestiary.streak; and thence also, a comma. Cotgrave. Lat. (L. V. place, vestibulo.)-Id. 2 Kings xvii. 18.
Wylt thou, that umbre (L. V, schadeve) steyge up tenn Virga, from virere, to grow.
lynys, or that it be turned ageyn as fele grets (many deVIAGE—as Voyage, — by land or water.
In the MSS. of Chaucer, the line is always broken by a grees)?- Wic. 4 Kings xx. 9. This is the point, to speke it plat and plain, cæsura in the middle, which is pointed by a rirgule.
Whiche lytil volume I have emprysed ten, prynte under That eche of you, to shorten with youre way,
Hallam. Literature of Europe, v. i. p. 593. the umbre and shadowe of the noble proteccion of our moost In this viage shal tellen tales two.
dradde souerayn (Ed. 4).
The Boke of Tulle of Ou Age. Carton, n. 8!. VICAR.
We han redde in old stories sum men to han ryrounde If when we are secure from witnesses and accusers, and The viker hadde fer (to go) hoom.
prouynces. (L. V. go aboute.)— Wic. Pref. Ep. p. 61. not obnoxious to the notices of the law, we think ourselves Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 13924. VIRTUE, s.
obliged by conscience and practice, and live accordingly: It is worthy of remark that the
then our services and intentions in vertue are right; then Thanne is many a man lost, adj. Virtuous, and the other sub-derivatives are all
We are past the twilights of conversion, and the umiriges Quod a lewed ricory.-Id. 16. v. 13782.
of modern formation. The Latin bas none of them. of the world, and walk in the light of God, of his word, and Netheles he (an yuel prelate) scorneth God and takith
of his Spirit.-J. Taylor. Sermons, v. ii. ser. xv. p. 143. Whereas those from the noun Vitium abound in the office of his vikeried, and chargith not of his onour.
Without any accident that could give the least umbrage Wic. Ecclus. xxxiii. 6, note. that language. The verb to vitiate, is in common
or suspicion of approaching danger. Sire Preest, quod he, art thou a ricary? use, but not so—to virtuate. Johnson produces one
Evelyn. Life of Mrs. Godolphin, p. 143. Or art thou a person? say soth, by thy fay.
instance from Harvey, and denounces it—not used. Chaucer. Persones Prol. v. 17333.
The handling of final causes in physiques hath interIn this Dictionary there is one from Sandys, the cepted and banisht the inquiry of physical causes, and hath VICE. learned translator of Ovid. Dr. Chalmers coins the
given men occasion to rest satisfied in such specious and The bones of hym shul be fuláld with vicis (vitiis) of his
umbratilous causes; and not thorowly to urge and presse verb to virtuefy. (See below.) wexende zouthe.- Wic. Job xx. 11.
the inquiry of reall and truly physical causes.
In Milton, the spirits both of Heaven and Hell Wats. Bacon. Advancement of Learning, b. iii. e. 4. VICE. A tool.
are addressed by the appellation of virtues, i. e. UMBYRAP. Circumdare, to lap round; is a The door of the mydil pile in the wal was of the hows of powers. And see the Quotations from Wiclif
, who var. r. of enviroun. Heb. v. 2. the rizt side; and by a ryce (cochlea) thei stieden vp into the mydil sowpynge place, fro the mydil into the thridde. uses virtues, from the Lat. Virtutes, where the mo
UM-GONG. A. S. Ymbe-zan, circuire. Wic. 3 Kings vi. 8. dern version has “ mighty works,” from the Gr.
Wiclif, in v. Grave. VICTUAL. δυναμεις. .
Made we are reprefe to our neghbors; skorning and heTher is right at the west side of Itaille,
And he (Alexander the Great) gadride rertu (virtutem)
thing (illusio) to alle that in our umgong (L. 1. cumps, A lusty plain-abundant of vitaille.
and ful stronge oost, and the herte of hym is enhaunsid Chaucer. The Clerkes Tale, v. 7935.
circuitu) are.— Wic. Ps. lxxviii. 4; also in v.3, Harl. 1806. and lift up.- Wic. 1 Mac. i. 4.
And Symont putte Joon his sone Duyk of all vertues UMPIRE, S. In Piers Plouhman written NomVIE, v. Fr. Avier. To set on the
way. See in (that is werriouris ; mar. note, virtutum).—Id. Ib. xiii. 54. peyr (Wright's Ed. Nounpere); whence the Fr. Cotgrave.
As Plato said elegantly (in Menone) “ That Virtue, if | Nompair, without peer, and thus sole judge—(UnVIGIL. she could be seen, would move great love and affection;"
even, odd. Wedgewood.) may be preferred, as the 90-seeing that she cannot be shewed to the sense by corAnd vigilies and fastyng-dayes,
true source, poral shape, the next degree is, to shew her to the imagiAlle thise late (let) I passe. nation in lively representation.
They (two assessors) kouthe noght by hir conscience Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 3305.
Bacon. Advancement of Learning, b. ii. Accorden in truthe, It is ful fayre to ben ycleped Madame,
It is this which virtuefies emotion, even though there be Til Robyn the ropere And for to gon to vigiles all before,
nothing virtuous, which is not voluntary.-Chuilmers. On Aroos by the southe, And bave a mantel reallich ybore.
the Constitution of Man, pt. ii. c. 2. On the Connection And nempned hym for noun pere Chaucer. Canterbury Tales Prol, v, 379. between the Intellect and Will.
That no debate nere.-Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 5149.
UND And while thei stryuen thus, the apostil putte him bi- UN-BOWING.
UN-COUPABLE. See UN-CULPABLE. twene as a mene, distruynge alle her questiouns as a good
We (hauing) spreynt the hertis fro yuel conscience, and noumpere.- Wic. Prol. to Romans, p. 302. waischyn the body with clene watir, hold the confessioun
UN-COUPLE. What (qd. she, i. e. Love) most of all did I not make a of oure rnbouynge, or that may not be foldyo (indeclinabi- Uncoupled thei wenten. loueday betweene God and mankinde, and chese a maid to lem).- Wic. Heb. x. 23.
Piers Plouhman's l'ision, v. 324. be nompere to put the quarell at ende? Chaucer. Test. of Loue, b. i. UN-BOY, o. To raise above boyhood,
UN-COUTH. In old writers, Uncouth, is also UMTHOUGHTE, or UMTHOGHT.
He (Charles I.) began to say, It was time to unboy the uncommon; not vulgar; elegant. Tyrwhitt. See
prince (Charles II.), by putting him into some action and the Quotation from Chaucer. In Piers Plouhman, He receyved Israel his childe, he is umthoght of his mercy acquaintance with business, apart from himself. (hwynge mynde, recordatus, Wiclif).-Luke i. 54. Ham
Clarendon. Hist. of Rebellion, v. ii. p. 559.
uncouth knights, are unknown; foreign. pole in Lewis. Hist. of Trans. p. 32.
Daniel seide, Sire Kyng,
Thi dremels bitokneth
That uncouthe knyghtes shul corne
this grete evel, that we trespassen in the Lord oure God, Thi kyngdom to cleyme. If for the blyndnesse of the preest, or for other unablete, and wedden straunge wiues. Wic. 2 Esd, xiii. 27.
Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 11805. he that is repentaunt wole go to another preest kanning in
That we be distrying yuele thouztis, and alle hiznesse And, ore al this, so wel coulde he devise, this ghostly office, he shal not do this withouten licence
enhaunsynge him silf asen the kunnynge of God, and hold. Of sentiment; and in so uncouthe wise, axid. Ecclesiæ Regimen, written, as it seems, before 1395.
ynge lowe al undirstondyng to obeie to Crist, and redy to Al his array: that every lover thought-
That al was well what so he said or wrought. UN-ACQUIRED.
Id. Pref. Ep. p. 63.
Chaucer. Troylus and Cressida, b. iii. v. 1797. UN-CAREFUL. As to the unacquirableness of virtue, this somewhat re
She (Idelnesse) had a lustie life in Maie;
She had no thought, by night ne daie, sembles Whitfield's day of grace, which being not yet come, The Bill (Triennial Act) passed in a time very uncareful
Of nothing but it were onely or being once past, no man can attain to righteousness. for the diguity of the crown or the security of the people.
To graceth (dress) her well, and uncouthly.
Id. Rom. of the Rose, v. 584.
Campbell, v. ii. p. 220, UN-ADJECTIVED. See To ADJECTIVE, in v.
UN-CREDIBLE. Wic. Judg. xx. 5, a var. r. of Adject, supra.
UN-CAUPONATED. See To CAUPONIZE.
untrowable (incredibili), qv. As the noun adjective always signifies all that the un- When great Eliza reign'd, adjectived noun signifies, and no more (except the circum
When our brave sires
UNCTION. stance of adjection), so must the verb adjective signify all Drank valour from uncauponunted beer. that the unadjectived verb signifies, and no more (except
But ze han vnccioun (L. V. anointyng, unctionem) of the
Smart. The Hop Garden. the circumstance of adjection).
Hooli Goost; and han knowe alle thinges.
Wic. 1 John ii. 20.
UNCE, i. e. OUNCE. See UNCIAL.
In Wiclif, Uncoupable. Ne that to the seuenty remenours, the whiche, ful of the
Thanne ze schulen be rncoupable anentis God. (L. V. Hooly Goost tho thinges that weren sothe translatiden, UN-CEASINGLY.
giltless, inculpabiles.)- Wic. Num. xxxii. 22. bot to the blar of wrijters it is wijten, while of the unamendid thei wrijten vnamenslide thingis (sc. in the
Hou myche more zee loonen (Crist), o Poule and Eustoche, so myche more of hym asketh, that for the present
UN-CURABLE. Names of the Books).- Wic. 2 Par. Prot. P.
backbityng by which me enemys uncesendly to-tern (to- Gal of dragouns (is) the wyne of hem and venym of UNAVISELY.? To blame unavisely (incretearen) he to me zelde mede in tyme to come.
eddres uncurable. (L. V. that may not be heelid, insunaUNAVISED.
Wic. Is. Prol. p. 225. bile.)– Wic. Deut. xxxii. 33. 3 pare). Wiclif, 1 Tim. v. 1, in
UN-CHARGE. var. r.
For charité without challangynge
UN-CUSTOMED, i. e. Un-accustomed. Who forsothe is unauysid to speken, shal felen euelis. Unchargeth the soule.
That the steeds might pass with ease, (L. V. unwur, inconsideratus.)- Wic. Prov. xii. 3.
Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 10315. Nor start as yet uncustom'd to the dead.
Couper. Iliad, b. x. v. 583; and also Odyssey, UN-BEGUN. Having had no beginning. UN-CHASTISED, UNCHASTISABLE.
b. viii. v. 553. The mighty God which unbegonne
An hors vntemyd, ether unchastisid (indomitus), schal UN-DEAD.
ascape hard, and a son vnchastisid (remissus) schal ascape
. Ecclus. XXX. 8.
For God made man rndeadli (L. V. rnable to be distried ; UN-BELIEVEFULNESS,
mar. note, endistriable, inerterminabilem), and to the image And anon the fadir of the child criynge with teeris seide,
of his licnesse made hym.- Wic. Wis. ii. 23.
And the sones ben of hard face, and of herte unchaastiLord, I beleve, help thou myn vnbilierefulness. (L, V. sable, that wole not ben maad tame or meek (indomitabili), of the soules, but I holde trustely that the soules of men
It nedith not also that I speke euer of the undedlynesse unbileue, incredulitatem.)- Wic. Mark ix. 23. to whom I sende thee.-Id. Ez. ii. 4.
be undedly.—The Boke of Tulle of Old Age, h. 5'. UN-BIAS, o. UNCLE. In Jer. xxxii. 7, 8, 9, 12, A various
UN-DEFOULED. UN-DEFOULYNGNESSE. Wic. The truest service a private man may do his country, is reading is, unclene son. by unbissing his mind as much as possible between the
1 Pet. iii. 4 (incorruptibilitate), a var. r. of vncor
I schal synge for my derlyng the song of myn vnclis sone rival powers.-Suift (in Todd).
ruptibility, qv. He claims the liberty of reserving his own judgement, of the vynes. (L. V. emes, patruelis.) – Wic. Is. v. 1.
For it besenyde that sich a man were a bishop to vs and more especially-where in the close of his tract his
hooli, innocent, vndefoulid. (E. V inpolute; var. r. vnunbussedness is clearly professed. Pref. to Bp. Hall's Rem. (1660), sign. b. ii. (in Todd). (They forgot) how unclothedły they came hither, and fyled, impolutus.)— Wic. Heb. vii. 26: also 1 Pet. 1: 19. with what naked ornaments they were arrayed.
UN-DEPARTABLE. UN-BIDE. A. S. On-bid-an, manere.
Bacon. Essay on Death.
Bi the entring of the generation of vndepartable God Of which (fruit) the tast and the savour, is endles blisse
(i. e. indivisible).- Wic. Luke. Prol. p. 141. to onbide.-Chaucer. Test. of Loue, b. iii.
It is an uncomly couple,
UNDER. Wiclif preposes Under (var. written, UN-BINDING,
To an old feble.-Piers Plouhman's l'ision, v. 5499. Undre, undri, undur) to numerous words rendered Alle that weren hardye for to obeye to hym, fallyng down
from the Lat. compounds in Sub. by the vertu of God, weren togidre turnyd in to inbyndynge
UN-COMMUNICABLE. or vnstrengthe. (L. V. feeblenesse, dissolutionem.)
And this was disceynyng of manny's lif; for to afeccioun UNDER-BEAR.
or to kingus men deseruyng, the uncommunicable name Oon hour with thee he shal abide stille; if forsothe thou I am unbounde; what maiest thou finde
(affectui) to stones and trees thei putten. (L. V. name bowe down he shal not underbern. (L. V. bere up, supMore of iny sinnes me to unbinde?
that mai not be comyned, incommunicabile, i. e. of God.) portabit.)- Wic. Eccl. xii. 14. And in 2 Pet. i. rndir beFor he, that might hath in his honde,
rynge, subinferentes. Of all my sinnes me unbonde.
An unconnyng and unprofitable manne.
And Y shal vndre brenne (succendam) thi cartis of foure
horsis.-- Wic. Nah. ii. 13. And he (Nicanor) vnblessid (infelir) axide, zif there is a
UN-CONSTANT. misti in heuen, that comaundide the day of Sabothis to be don (agi).— Wic. 2 Mac. xv. 3; also Ecclus. xxvi. 24. In this place they (yea, yea, &c.) are taken for uncon- UNDER-BRETHE. stantness of mynde.--Bible, 1549. 2 Cor. c. i. n.
He comaundid fyr to be moned to hym, and zit rndirUN-BLISSFUL.
brethinge (spirantem) to be brent, or turnyd in the brasen Who tormentith the fadir, and fleeth the modir, shenful
panne.- Wic. 2 Mac. vii. 5. shal be and unblisful (infeliz).- Wic. Prov. xix. 26.
The pure and uncontaminate blood
Cowper. Task, b. vi. v. 789.
In wrd hymn that ouertrauailed hym, he unuircast. text, “ Havynge no certeyn dwellynge,” is said to UN-CORRUPTIBILITY. UN-CORRUPTION.
(L. V. made suget, se vexabat, subjecit )
Wic. Wz8. xviii. 22. be, “ Ebrew, unbolde, ethir cowardis."
But (let it be) the ilke that is the hid man of herte in
rincorruptibilite of quyete or pesible (L. V. vncorruption,
incorruptibilitate) and mylde spirit, the which is riche in 'Tis an undercraft of authors to keep up a good ander. Porin, How shall I understand you? the sizt of God.- Wic. 1 Pet. iii. 4.
standing among words, as politicians do amongst men. Poet. I'll unbolt to you.
Trist. Shundy, v. vii. c. 19. Shakespeare. Timon of Athens, act i. sc. 1. UN-COVENABLE.
UNDER-CREEP. UN-BONNETED. See Shakespeare, Othello, in nyle thou be enhaunsid uncovenabli (importune) in thi Where heryng is not, schede thon not out a word; and Be war lest peragentore vndur crepe (subripere) to thee
a wickid thoušt. (L. V. crepe privily.) v. To BONNET, supra.
Wic. Deut. xv. 9. wisdom.- Wic. Ecclus. xxxii. 6.
“ An acquaintance that would have undertook the busiWhile zet I weued He underkutte me (succidit).
ness ;" true English is," un acquaintance who would have Wic. 18. xxxviii. 12. UNDER-NOME. UNDER-NYMYNG.
undertaken the business." UNDER-DELUE.
Dryden to Walsh. Bell's ed. 1853. Impatient is he that wol not be taught, ne undernome his He shal vnderdelue thy plantes. (L. V. undermyne thy vice. ---Chaucer. The Persones Tale.
UNDER-TEND. feet, suffodiet.)– Wic. Ecclus. xii. 18.
And I am maad as a man not herende; and not hagende Fier is rendurtent in my woodness (furore meo, succensus UNDER-DIG. in his mouth azen unlernemyngus. (L. V. repreuyngis,
est). - Wic. Deut. xxxii. 22. The ylk lond vntilied is maad as a zerd of volupte, and
redargutiones, increpationes.) – ic. Ps. xxxvii. 15. And
(Thei) to synnen made men in wrd, and the vndernya Thei shulen undir-turne thi ful clere boasis. (L. V. munitæ sederunt.)- Wic. Ez. xxxvi. 35.
mere. (L. V. repreuere arguentem.)-Id. Is. xxix. 21. distrie, subvertent.)- Wic. Ex. xxvi. 12. UNDER-DREYNT. UN-DERN. Variously written Un-dern, -drun,
UNDER-WEAVE. Thi spirit blewe and the see coverde hem; and thei ben -dureri, -dirne, -durne, -dur, in Wiclif, by which he Thei undurweuyden Sophym (that is the book of fugis.) under dreynt as leed in hidows watris. (L. V. drenchid,
1 kings. Prol. renders tertia hora, and sexta hora ; and this in the (L. V. joineden yn.)— Wic.
P submersi sunt.)- Wic. Ex. xv. 10.
same chapter of Mark. Lye says (with Wachter), UNDER-WEENING. UNDER-FOLLOW.
the third hour of the Jews; with us the ninth. But the greatest underweening of this life is to underAnd thi merey shall rnderfollowe me. (L. V. sue, sub
Forsoth it was the thridde our, that men clepen vndrun,
value that, unto which this is but exordial, or a passage sequetur.)-Wic. Ps. xxii. 6.
and thei crucifieden him. - Wic. Mark xv. 25. Early leading unto it.- Browne. Christian Moruls p. 347.
Version. At verse 33, And the sixte our, or mydday; &
And loo! oo wether stode before the mareis (paludem) Who undertaketh to drinke up Sain (the Seine).
Id. John iv. 6. | hauynge heez hornys, and oon heezer than another, and Chaucer. Rom. of the Rose, v. 5712. Sothely not as fe demen or gessen, these be drunkun, undrewerynge (succrescens).- Wic. Dun. viii. 3. UNDER-GO.
whanne it is the thridde our of the day or vndirne.
Id. Deeds ii. 15.
UNDER-WINGS. Drawe vp to thee water for aseegyng, beelde thi strengthis, entre into fen (lutum) and trede, thou under
The admiring girl survey'd
His outspread sails of green;
His guuzy underwings,
One closely to the grass-green body furla,
One rufiled in the fall, and half unclosed. ze seyn that the folk vndur groweth. (L. V. encreessid, The Lord, underogating, share
Southey. Thalaba, b. iii. $ 33. succreverit.) - Wic. Er. v. 5.
The vulgar game of post and pair.
And he (Nabugodonosor) seide his thenking in hym to Wiser discretions, that have the thread of reason to con
ben, that al the erthe he shulde vndurşoke to his empire. duct them, offend without a pardon; whereas underheads
With thre piles was it under-pight.
(L. V. make suget, subjugaret).— Wic. Trudith ii. 3. may stumble without dishonour.
Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 10836.
UN-DESTROYABLE. Wiclif, Wis. ii. 23, note
g. See UN-DEADLY. UNDER-HEAVE.
And now a secounde (tyme) he hath under rauishide my If thow se an asse of hym that hateth thee lye vnder the benysoun. (L. V. rauischide priucli, surripuit.)
UN-DISCIPLINED. charge (a burthen) thow shalt not ouerpasse, but thow
Wic. Gen. xxvii. 36.
Forsothe grete ben thi domes, Lord, and intellable thi shalt underheue with hym. (L. V. reise, sublevabis.)
wrdis; for these the vndisciplyned soules erriden. (L. V. Wic. Ex. xxii. 5.
rnlerned, indisciplinata.)- Tic. Wüs. xvii. l. As an armyse, so he shal vnder reren thee. (L. V. reise, UNDER-HILE (heal). sublevavit.) - Wic. Is. xxii. 17.
To the vndisciplynous (L. V. vnreverent, indisciplinata) If the fadir of hir hadde spitte into hir face, whether
speche vse not thi mouth.-Id. Ecclus. xxiii, 17. shulde she with reedness be under hilid. (L. V. pillid with UNDERSETTE. Gen. xlix. 15, supposuit. See schime, rubore suffundi.)- Wic. Num. xii. 14.
UN-DISCREET. See UN-TEMPERATE. UNDERPUT, in Dictionary.
tyve thou not me to a soule unreuerent (irreverenti) UNDER-JOIN.
and vndiscreet (infrunita).- Wic. Ecc. xxiii. 6.
In the litle vndursettynis (E. V. shuldris, humerulis) of UN-DO.
Daniel of hire undoynge
Devyned and seide.- Piers Plouhman's Vision, s. 10765. Of myche speche he shal tempte thee, and vnder lashende UNDER-SINGING, s.
(Pharao) tolde (hem) the sweuen, and ther was not that (L. V. leige priuyly, subridens) the vnmylde wit of hym
undide it. (L. V. erpownede, interpretaretur.)
Wic, 88 forsothe seiden the Palmys and 200 the undersinging,
Gen, xli. 8. shal aske thee of thin hid thingus.-Wic. Ecclus. xiii. 7.
and Abiud smot the harpe.- Wic. Ps. Prol. p. 738. And Joseph seide to hem, Whether not of God is the ra. UNDER-LAY.
doyng. (L. V. espownynge, interpretatio.)-Id. Ib. xl. 5, Astir alle these wrdus, seiende, vnderleieth (L. V. suget, UNDER-SPUR.
So also of interpretouris or indoeris in to Latyn speche subjicite) goure neckus vnder the zok of the king of Baby- Get me a staf, that I may underspore,
thei were turned truely.-ld. Cath. Ep. p. 594. lone.- Wic. Jer. xxvii. 12.
While that you, Robin, hevest of the dore.
An author that hight Macrobes-
Chaucer. The Milleres Tale, T. 3465. That halte not dremes false ne lese,
But undoth us the avision
Chaucer. Rom. of the Rose, v. 9. from the earliest times the common past tense and Obeye re to goure prouostis (that is, prelatis,) and undirligge (subjacete) to hem. (L. V. be ze suget.) past particle. But in the Thirty-fifth Article, the
UN-DOUBTED. Shakespeare, King Henry VI. Wic. Heb. xiii. 17.
Homilies are “judged to be read in churches by UNDER-LING.
un-affeared, intrepid. the ministers diligently and distinctly, that they
King. What valiant foe-men, like to autumnes corne, But ben ze ordeyned in the stide of prosolotis and undir. may be understanded by the people.”
Have we mow'd downe in tops of all their pride? lingis, both bi autorite of lawe and of custom.
Three dukes of Somerset, threefold renowne (renowned)
For hardy and rndoubted champions.
Shakespeare. King Henry VI. Pt. III. act v. se. 7.
UN-DWELLABLE. ding? (L. V. be suget, subjiciemur.) stont. (L. V. vndurstondith, intelligit.)
Be tazt, Jerusalem, lest par auenture go awey my soule Wic. Gen. xxxvii. 8.
Wic. Prov. xvii. 8. fro thee; lest par aventure I sette thee desert, a loud UNDER-MASTER. The wis herte and rnderstandable (L. V. able to endur
vndwellable. (L. V. vnhabitable, inhabitabilem.)
Wic. Jer. vi. 8. And so the lawe was our undirmaister (E. V.litil maistir, stonde, intelligibile) shal abstenen hymself from synnes. pedagogus) in Crist that we ben iustified of bileue. But
Id. Ecclus. iii. 32.
UN-EATH. after that bilene came, we ben now undur the undurmais
And in the understondingus of ther (his) hondis he ladde The Miller, that for-dronken was all pale,
So that unnethes upon his hors he sat.
Chaucer. The Milleres Prol. y. 3123. UNDER-MINE.
Chaucer. The Man of Lawes Tale, v. 4940. And naked stood that lonely parsonage. shal be undermyned. (L. V. mynyd with mynyng, suijos- The English word, understanding, means not so properly
Wordsworth. Escursion, b. vii. sione, suffodietur.)– Wic. Jer. li. 58. knowledge, as that faculty of the soul, where knowledge
UN-ENARRABLE. resides. Why may we not imagine, that the framers of
See UN-OUTSPEAKABLE, UNDER-MINISTER.
this word intended to represent it as a kind of firm basis, infra. All the werkis of the Lord (ben) good, and eche work in on which the fair structure of sciences was to rest, and
I do thankingis to God vpon the rnenarrable (inenerhis hour shall undermynystren. (L. V. serve, subministra- which was supposed to stand under them, as their im
rabill) or that may not be told, zifte of hym.- Wic. 2 Cor. bit.)- Wic. Ecclus. xxxix. 39. moveable support.-Harris. Hermes, c. iv. n. (g).
ix. 15; also 1 Pet. i. 8. UNDER-MIRTH.
UNDER-TAKING. Wiclif, Ps. cvii. 9 (suscep- UN-ENDING.
Braunchis rnendid (L. V. unperfit, inconsummati) shal
be to broken.- Wic. lis. iv. 5.
UN-FURNISH. To disfurnish, qv. UN-FUR- UN-HONESTLY. That will be called unequal, which contrins in it another NISHED. Not furnished, &c.
The which, for she was a mayde, hard to hym it semede, (or what is equal to another) and some thing besides; or
that eny thing unhonestly (inhoneste) he shulde do with is so contained in another (or in something which is equal UN-GARMENTED.
hir (Thamar).-- Wic. 2 Kings xiii. 2. to another) that something remains over and above.
With shouts of honour here
(Thei) shul merueilen in the sodeynesse of the vnhopide Forsothe if oure wickidnesse or vnequyte (iniquitas) co
With softest feathers lined, a pleasant couch,
helthe (insperata).- Wic. Wis. v. 2. mende (commendat) the ritz wysnesse of God, what shalen
They laid and left me.-Southey. Madoc, pt. i. $ 5.
UN-HOSED. we seie ?- Wic. Rom. in. 5. UN-GENITURED. Not having genitors, or
A rude coat of mail, UN-EVENLY. powers of generating. See Quotation from Shake
Unhosed, un hooded, as of lowly line, And Saray seide to Abram, uneumli (L. V. wickidli, speare in Dictionary.
He wore: though here amid the high-born chiefs inique), thow dost azeps me.- Wic. Gen. xvi. 5.
Preeminent in prowess.
Southey. Joan of Arc, b, vii. v. 140. UN-EXPUGNABLE. Wic. 2 Mac. xii. 21 deny, act or think contrary to, the glory.
UN-IDEAL. (inexpugnabile). A various reading of vnable to be Forbid it, O my God, that ever I should be so unhappy He (Bacon) received the unideaed page (Villiers) into overcommen,
as to unglorify my Father, my Saviour, or my Sanctifler, his intimacy.
Lord Campbell. Lives of Chancellors, v. ii. p. 347. UN-EYMABLE.
Watts. Remnants of Time, &c. $ xxxi.
UNIFORM Lo! God gret, overcomende our kunnyng; the noumbre
UN-GLORIOUS, i. e. Inglorious. of the zeris of hym vneymable. (L. V. without noumore,
Of the unity of the Deity, the proof is, the uniformity of inestimabilis.)- Wic. Job xxxvi. 26.
He bringeth the prestis of hem vnglorious (L. V. uith- | plan observable in the universe. out glorie, inglorios), and the beste men of wrshipe he sup
Paley. Natural Theology, c. XXV. UN-FAILING.
plaunteth. - Wic. Job xii. 19. I made in hevenus, that vnfailende (L.V. neuer failynge,
UNIFY.) See UNION. Uniable, in Chaucer, in
UN-GLOSE. indeficiens) lizt shulde springe. - Wic. Ecc. xxiv. 6.
UNITE. Dictionary, plain, exact. Tyrw. Let youre confessour, sire kyng, UN-FAMED. Construe this unglosed.
Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 2372.
My purpose is not to dispute, but to perswade . . not to Were molte awaie of every name,
enter into curious, but into) material enquiries, and to So unfamous was waxe hir fame.
The remnannt toke his servauntes and intreated them gather together into an union all these several portions of Chaucer. House of Fame, b. iii. v. 56. ungodly and slewe them.-Bible, 1549. Mat. xxii.
truth.–Bp. Taylor. Worthy Communicant, \ viii.
Such an idea, I say, that hath something of logick in it, UN-FASTEN.
is only conceivable by the unitine, active, and coinprehenThe Lord forsothe of Ostes demede, and who shal moun There is no lady so hanteine,
sive power of the intellect. unfasten? (L. V. make vnstidfaste, infirmare.) Duchesse, countesse, ne chastèlaine,
Cudworth. Morality, b. iv. ch. 2. Wic. Is. xiv. 27. That I n'olde holde her ungodely UN-FATIGUED. For to refuse him utterly.
UNION, s. Lat. Unio. A pearl of great size and
Chaucer. Rom. of the Rose, v. 3741. | beauty. Why so called, see Quotation from Pliny. What was from early morning till noon day The steady travel of a well-girt man,
And see ONION.
UN-GREABLE. See UN-AGREABLE. He with fleet feet and unfatuquable
The qualities (of this pearl) orient whiteness, greatness, In three short hours hath traversed.
roundness, smoothness, weight, I may tell you not easily Southey. Madoc, pt. ii. $ ix.
to be found all in one, insomuch that it is impossible to UN-FEAR
Maie devoide of all delite,
find out two perfitly sorted together in all these points; In order last, but first in worth and fame,
Chaucer. Rom. of the Rose, v. 4752.
and hereupon it is, that our duinties and delicates haue
denised this name for them, and call them unions: as a Unfear'd in fight, vntir'd with hurt or wound.
man would say, singular and by themselves alone. With heart unfear'd and courage sterne and stout. (And he is called) Jhesus, in as muche as he is God
Holland. Plinie, v. i. p. 255 (1. 9, c. 35).
And in the cup an union shall he throw,
Richer than that, which foure successiue kings
Wic. Gen. xxxvii. 22.
Shakespeare. Hamlet, act v. sc. 1.
We came not into the world to run a race of delight, but
to perform the sober acts and serious purposes of man; Solomon hath chosen (as one framed by nature to destroy which to omit were foully to miscarry in the advantage of UN-FETTER.
a state) not a foolish and unhabile person, but a scorner. And into a closet for to avise her bettre,
Wats. Bacon. Advancement of Learning, b. viii.
humanity, to play away an uniterable life, and to have
par. lived in vain.-Browne. Christian Morality, P. 3, ý xxiii.
of this we are certain, that whatever the Deity be, UN-FILED. Wiclif, Heb. vii. 26 (impollutus). sert by the lond enhabitable (inhubitabilem) and withouten stezen vp fro the lond of Egipt, that ladde vs ouer by de- neither the universe, nor any part of it which we see, can
be he. The universe itself is merely a collective name; its See UNDEFOULED. weie. - Wic. Jer. ii. 6.
parts are all which can be real ; or which are things. UN-FILLABLE. UN HAIRED.
Paley. Natural Theology, c. xxiii.
UN-KETH. With the proud ete and vnfillable herte (L. V. that may
Eche heed (was) maad ballid, and eche schuldre is
Weston is sadly unked without you.
Couper to Mrs. Throckmorton, March 21, 1790. and Ecclus. xiv. 9.
Lo, how that dronken Loth, unkindely,
Lay by his daughters two unwetinglynot less noble than his birth, in warr undaunted and un- I am unhardy, quod he,
So dronke he was. foiled; in peace, tempring the aw of magistrary with a To any wight to preven it.
Chaucer. The Persones Tale, v. 12419. natural mildness.- Milton. History of England, b. iii.
Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 8283.
That government is bound to interfere and unking these
tyrants is to me self-evident. And thow shalt bild there yp an auter to the Lord thi UN-HEAL.
Cowper to Unwin, Jan. 3, 1784. God of stonus unfourmed and unpolished (informibus et unpolitis).- Wic. Deut. xxvii. 6.
(Envie) That sory is of other mannes wele,
The vertues of puples it to-heew; (concidit), and stronge
Wic. Ecclus. xxviii. 18. For which thing, ze most dere, abidynge thes thinges UN-HIDE. (be ze) bisye for to be founde to him in pees vnspottid and
For whoso woll the ending here, unfoulia. (L. V. undefoulid, incontaminnti.)
Wic. 2 Pet. iii. 14.
To the unknowyngus of them he spare not to me. (L.V.
rnkunnyngis, ignorutionilus,)-- Wic. Ecc. xxiii, 2. UN-FRUITFUL. Till I this Romance maie unhide.
But be thou in gladnesse, Neithir a womman rnfruytful, ceither bareyn, schal be
Chaucer. Rom. of the Rose, v. 2168.
And let me sterue, unknoue of my distresse. in thi lond. (E. V. vnfructuous, infæcunda.)
Chaucer. The first boke of Troilus.
Y shal stretch forth myn hond on thee, and Y schalenubelongs to a state of great moral unhingement. The word Grace is used more than 100 times in the
Chalmers. Constitution of Man, Pt. i. ch. 1.
lappe (E. V. turn thee out, evolvam) thee fro stonys.
Wic, Jer. li. 25. A postolical writings; and after a close and impartial examination of every passage, we can unhesitatingly declare, UN-HOLD, i. e. Not held, sc. in any estimation. UN-LAW, v. that in no one of them does it import an irresistible, or, Hir seruauntes be to hem unholde,
But the king (Richard II.) was not thus qniet, the sting what the schoolmen have called, an unfrustrable power. But they can doublen hir rentall.
of guilt still sticks within, and for remedy will unlaw the Bp. Law. Charge to the Clergy, 1832.
Chaucer. The l’lowman's Tale, v. 2413. law.-Nat. Bacon. Historical Discourse, pt. ii. c. 1, p. 11.