Obrázky na stránke

the pot.




And a Ympne or Herying seide (hymno dicto), thei wenten HIGHT. (If) in the fellynge doun of trees the axe fleeth fro the out in to the mount of Olyuete.- Id. Mat. xxvi. 20.

And if there any askın me hond, and the yrun slidith fro the helue (E.V. haft, manu

Therfor bi him offre we an oost of heryinge (hostiam How this boké whiche is here brio), and smytith and sleeth his freend, this man schal | laudis) euermore to God, that is to seie, the fruyt of lippis

Shal (be) hate, which that I rede you biere,
flee to oon of the foresaid citees, and schal lyne.
knowlechinge to his name.-ld. Heb. xiii. 15.

It is the Romaunt of the Rose,
Wic. Deut. xix. 5, and so subsequent versions. Charitee goth out of herie.- Gower. Conf. Am. b. ii. 43.

Chaucer. Rom. of the Rose, v. 38.
HEM, i. e. Them, qv.
And there (in heaven) for ever (our Lord is), by the

HILD, HEELD or HEALD, v. This is a common angels heried.-G. Fletcher. Christ's Triumph after Death.

word in Wiclif, and is rendered by him from the Lat. HEMICRANE. See MEGRIM.


fundere; ef-, in-, per-fundere: Grose says that in the HEMISPHERE.

The which whan Rebecca hadde herd, and he was goon

north, To heald is to incline it to one side in order Of thylke sterre that with her bemys bryght a wey in to the feeld, that he fulfille the heest (L. V. to fille

to empty it: Hence, he adds, to heal, to lean or incline the comaundement, ut jussionem impleret), she seide to hir And with the shynynge of his stremes merye

to one side. See To HELE. sone Iacob.- Ņic. Gen. xxvii. 5.

And he might have Is wont to glade al our emyspere. Lyfe of our Ladye, a. i. c. 1. And heste, certain, in no wise

added : Hence, To heuld, to pour out; as, to heald HENT.

Without ifete (deed) is not to preise.

Whan heste and dede a sonder vary, They skorned to be commaunded in so cold and slothfull Thei doen a grete contrary.

And sche helde (E. V. heldynge, effundens) out the watir. service: they would none of that; and so put the Consull

Chaucer. Rom. of the Rose, V. 4475.

pot in trouzis, and ran again to the pit, to draw watir, and out of his hent (consilia ducis disjecit, i. 25, c. 14).

sche zaf watir drawun to alle the camels. Holland. Livius, p. 557. HETE, s. See BE-HET. Also Hight.

Wic. Gen. xxiv. 20. HEO. See HE, SHE. Forsothe thou schalt kepe, and do that zede out onys of

And (a Samaritan) cam to hym, and boond togidir hise thi lippis, as thou bihiztist to thi Lord God.-Mar. note.

woundis, and helde in oyle and wynne. (E. V. heeldynge, HEPE, i. e. Heap, qv. Forthi kepe the heestis for that thou hast auowid, in infundens.)ld. Luke x. 34.

And there apperide the out heeldyngis of the see (L. V. comparison of him that heetith, and fulfillith it not. HEPTARCHY.

Wic. Deut. xxiii. 23. schedyngis out, effusiones), and ben opened the foundementis The Saxons practised this mode of division for fixing the

of the world.— Id. 2 Kings xxii. 16. several exterits of their heptarchick empire.

HETHING. In the version of the Psalms, Thoughe plenty, goddess of Riches, hylde adowne (fundat) Warton. History of Kiddington, p. 69. (In Todd.) quoted by Wiclif's Editors, (in Pref. p. 4,) the Lat.

with a full horne, and with drawe not her hande . . . yet In 752, the Saxon heptarchists, Cuthred and Ethelbald, subsannatio et illusio, are rendered scoornyng and heth

for all that mankinde nold not cesse to wepe wretched fought a desperate batile at Beogford, or Burford.

plaints.-Chaucer. Boecius, b. ii. m. 2.
d. 16. p. 48. (In Todd.) yng. In the text version, mouwing and scornyng.
We ben mand repreef to oure neizboris; scoornyng and

HILD, or Hill.
HER and His were used where we now write Its. hethyng to all that ben in our cumpas.

Whiche eten flesche of my peple and hildiden (L. V. hil. See Him. See second Quotation, infra.

Wic. Ps. xcviii. 4. Ed. Pr. iden), or flewen (excoriaverunt) the skyn of hem fro above.

Wic. Mic. iii. 3. And the Kyng gaf to hir (the womman) (E.V. hyre) o

HEVE, i. e. Heave, qv. chaumburleyn, and seide, Restore thou to hir (E.V. hyre)

HILL. To cover, is frequent in Wiclif. alle thingis ihat ben hern. (E.V. hyres, sua.)

HEVED, i.e. Head, qv.

It is to doo forsothe, whanne Benadab had herde this
Wic. 4 Kings viii. 6.
HEW, now Hue, qv.

word, he drank, and the kyngis in hiletis. (L.V. schueuSalt is good, but if the salt haue lost her saltnes, what

ynge places, in umbraculis.) - Wic. 2 Kings xx. 12; also 16. shal be seasoned therwith!-Bible, 1549. Luke xiv. 35. HEW, v.

The which Laban called an hillok of witnes (L. V. heep, In Mod. Version, his sacour.

And Samuel heride hym (L. V. kittide, concidit) into tumulum), and Jacob an hipil of witnessyng (L. V. heep, HERB. gobbetis before the Lord in Galgalis.- Wic. 1 Kings xv. 33. acervum), either after the proprete of his tunge.

Id. Gen. xli. 47. The flowers

He that heueth to hie, with chippes he may lese his sight.
And the fresh herblets on the opposite brink.

Chitucer. Test. of Loue, b. i. The bed with joy the suffering chief renown'd
Cary. Dante. Full ofte he heweth up so hie

Contemplated, and occupying soon

The middle space hillock'd it high with leaves.
That chips fallen in his eie.
HERDES, 8. pl. Coarse flax. Tyrwhitt. Herde,

Conf. Am. b. i. fo. 183.

Cowper. Odyssey, b. v. 1. 589. heirde. Fibra lini. Kilian.


HILT. And she criede to hym, Sampson, Filisteis ben on thee! Forsothe thou doist hidyngli (L. V. priveli, abscondite); that the pomel, ether hilte (capulus) suede the iron in ihe

And he fastnede in to the wombe of the Kyng so stronglı, which brak the boondis, as if a man brekith a threed of

forsothe I shal doo this word in sist of alle Irael, and in herdis, writhun with spotle, whanne it hath take the odour

wounde. - Wic. Judges iii. 22. the sizt of this sunne.- Wic. 2 Kings xii. 12. of fier. (L.V. a top of flere, stuppa.)- Wic. Judg. xvi. 9. And she (Fraunchise) had on a Suckeny HIDEOUS.

HIM. See His, HER. That nol of hempe herdes was

zit forsothe & litil while, and a litil, and schal be ful Therfor nyle ze be bisy in to the morew, for the morew So faire was none in all Arras. endid myn indignacioun and myn wodnesse up on the hidous

shal be bisy to hym self (E. V. it self, sibi ipsi). For it Chaucer. Rom. of the Rose, v. 1233. gilte of hem. (L.V. greet trespas, scelus.)- Wic. Is. x. 25.

suflisith to the dai his owen malice (malitiæ sua).

Wic. Mat. vi. 34. HERE, i. e. Hear, qv.

My spirit hadde orrour ether hidousnesse. (E. V. hidouside, horruit.)-1d. Dam, vii. 15.

HIND. See Hyne in v. Hire, Quotation from
And whanne the sunne was gon doun, drede felde on

The mind that is habituated to the lively sense of an
Abram, and a greet hidousenesse and derk asaylide him.

Egidie-After an hynde cride,
(E. V. grisenes, horror.)-1d. Gen. xv. 12.
hereifter, can hope for what is the most terrifying to the

Aud thorugh the mylke of that mylde beest,

Y biseche hem that ben to redynge this boke, that thei generality of mankind, and rejoice in what is the inost af.

The man was sustened. ficting.– Taller, 156. dreden not or have not hydous (var. r. hidouste, ne abhor

Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 10174. rescant) for contrarie casis.-Id. 2 Mac. vi. 12. HERE, i. e. Hair, qv.

HIND, s.

Qui loquitur turpeloquium
The whiche fond grace in his sizt, that he schulde hezen Is Luciferes hyne.-Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 78.
Ristwise forsothe shuln eritagen the erthe (L.V. enheret,

And if my neghebore hadde any hyne, the wymmen enournyng. (L. V. hastide, acceleraret.) hereditabunt), and indwelle in to the world of world up on

Wic. Esth. ii. 9.

Or any beest ellis, it.- Wic. Ps. xxxvi. 29; also II.

Moore profitable than myn,
Medecyne of alle thingus (is) in the heezing of a little
He addede to hem disciplyne; and the lawe of lif he eri-

cloud. (L.V. haastyng, festinatione.)-1d. Ecclus. xliii. 24. Many sleightes I made tagede hem. (L.V. enhritide hem with, hereditarit illos.)

How I myghte have it.-Id. 16. v. 8757
And the womman answerde to hem; Thei wenten hiyngli,
ld. Is. liv. 3.
(L.V. hastily, festinante,) a litil wizt waater tastid.

HERESY. See the Quotation from Hooker in v.

Id. 2 Kings xvii, 20.

And sche(Agar) seide, Forsothe here Y seiz the hinderere

HIGH. Separate, infra.

thingis (E. V. the hindirmore, posteriora) of him that siz He (the Pope) salle at his dome set it lowe and hie.

me. - Wic. Gen. xvi. 13. HERN.

Robert of Gloucester, v. 283.
Al the Route

He slily toke it out, this cursed heine,
Hidden hem in hernes,
HIGHNESS. A title of honour, formerly of And in the pannes bottom he it laft.

Chaucer. Chan. Yem. Tale, v. 16787. They dorste not loke on oure Lord.

kings, now of princes and princesses of the blood Piers Pluhman's Vision, v. 12897. royal. See MAJESTY, infra.


As a dore is turned in his heeng (L. V. hengis, in carHERR, S. A. S. Heor; Du. Harre, Herre. A Heizthe occurs in the var. readings of Wiclif.

dine), so a slo; man in his litle bed. - Wic. Prov. xxvi. 14. Hinge. A. S. Hearran. The hinges or hooks of a Forsothe he that shal hie hym self (exaltaverit) shal be And to moued ben the thresholdes of the henglis (L. V. door or gate, whereby it hangeth and moveth. mekid.- Hic. Mat. xxiii. 12.

herris, cardinum) fro the vois of the criende, and the hous Somner.

Cometh, and make we to us a citee and a towr, whos heizt fullflid is with smoke.- Id. Is. vi. 4; also 2 Esd. ii. 14. fit he hadde not maad erthe, and floodis and the herris

(L. V. hišnesse, culmen) fulli ateyne unto heuene.

Id. Gen. xi. 4. HIP. Hyps or hypo—“ an exquisitely refined of the world (cardines).— Wic. Prov. viii. 26, et aliter.

Forsothe he ceside to prophecie, and cam to the heiz. abbreviation for hippochondriacs."— Swift. IntroHERT. See HEART, Hart.

(L. V. an hi; place, ad ercelsum.)-Id. 1 Kings x. 14. duction to Polite Conversation. HERY, v.

And as the hiznessis (E. V. onuermoostis, summitates) of the eeris of corn, thei schulen be al to-brokun.

HIP. The byssopes, that hyre ladde, vor joye wepe also,

Id. Job xxiv. 24. Put thin hoond undir myn hip (femur), that I adiure And herede God and Seynt Swythyn.

And we wol realed ben at his devise

thee by the Lord God of heuene, and of erthe, that thou Róbert of Gloucester, v. 338. In highe and lowe.- Chaucer. Prol. v. 819.

take not wijf to my sone of the dowštris of Chananeys. Forsothe, Hien dydde this aspyingly, that he distruye

Wic. Gen. xxiv. 3. Sylver that before was at viii grotes and xxx.d. an vunce, alle the heryeris of Bual. (L. 1. 'worschipers, cultores.) was highed to xl. d. an vunce, and iii. s. ii. d.

Nay, now I know I haue him on the hip.
Wic. 4 Kings x. 19; also 23.

Falyan, p. 655. Ed. 4, An. 1465.

Beaumont and Fletcher. Noble Gent, act ii. sc. 1. Blessid art thou Lord God of our fathers, and heryful or

Aud bear through highth or depth of nature's bounds. In fine he doth applie one special drift, worthi to be preyside (laudabilis).-ld. Dan. iii. 26.

Milton. Par. R. b. i. 1. 13. Which was to get ihe Pagan on the hippe,


And having canght him right he doth him lift,

And whan this jape is tald another day,

day hens, and his lord kepide bym not, he shal feelde ose By nimble sleight, and in such wise doth trippe,

I shall be halden a daffe or a cokenay.

for oxe. Id. Er. xxi. 29. That downe he threw him.

Id. Reves Tale, v. 4206.

Harrington, Ariosto, b. xlvi. $ 117.
She (Custance) driveth forth into our ocean

And so Ysay, the prophete, inwardly clepyde the Lord,
Thurghout our wide see, til at the last
HIR, i. e. Their, qv.

Under an hold, that nempnen I ne can,

and brouzt ageyn the umbre by the lynys, with the whiche

nowe it hadde goon doun in the orloge (L.V. orologie, horoHIRCINE, adj. Lat. Hircinus, Hircus.

Far in Northumberlond, the waue hire cast. goat.

Id. Man of Lawes Tale, v. 4927. logie) of Achaz, bacward tenne degrees. And beyond the limits of ether

Wic. 4 Kings xx. 11.
But I say not that every wight is hold
Drove hircine host obscene.

Loo! I shal make to turne afeen the shadewe of lynes
To gon.-Id. Wif of Bathes Prologue, v. 5717.
Southey. Vision of Judgment, 5 v.
For nevir Man was to you Goddes hold

bi the whiche it had go doun in the oriloge of Acath in the

sunne bacward by tenn lynes.-Id. Is. xxxviii. 8.
HIRE, i.e. Her, qv.
As I.-Id. Troylus and Cressida, iii. 1259.


The Lord foond him in a deseert lond, in the place of Treuli the hyris of synne (is) deth. (L. V. wagis, sti- And he that gadrid hijris, sente hem in to a sak, or

Orrour, ethir hidousnesse (horroris), and of wast wildirpendia.)- Wic. Rom. vi. 22. bagge, hoolid or broken (pertusum).— Wic. Hag. i. 6.

nesse.- Wic. Deut. xxxii, 10. HIS—written hise (generally, but not always) be- HOMAGE.

Orribleli (hidousli, horrende) and soone he shal apere to

Wisd. vi. 6. fore a plural noun.

Also used where we now use And this (is) called homage, from those words, I become fou.-Id. Its. See HER, HIM, and Its. your man, sir.-N. Bacon. Historical Treatise, c. lxii. p. 200.

HORSE. He cam in to his owne thingis (propria sua), and hise HOME.

He shal not multiplye to hym horses, ne lede ejen puple (sui) receyueden hym not.— Wic. John i. 11.

The viker hadde fer hoom,

into Egipt, by noumbre of horsynge arered. (L.V. knyztis, HISS. And faire took his leeve.

equitatūs, numero sublevatus.) – Wic. Deut. xvii. 16. Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 13924.

We rejoice that though unhorsed, or rather horseless, you And he (the Lord) gaf hem into stiryng, and in to

are come safe home again. perischyng, and in to hisshing, ether scornyng (E. V. Wile thou not ben as & leoun in thin hous, turnende

Cowper. To Bull, Sept. 8, 1790. whistlyng, in sibilum), as ze seen with youre eegen. awei thin homli men (L. V. meneals, domesticos), and

Wic. 2 Par. xxix. 8. oppressende to men soget to thee.- Wic. Ecclus. iv. 35.

He makith famyliar, or homeli lettris to Filemon for Guy asked his arms anon,
HISTORY. The now obsolete verb Historify, is
Onesimus his seruaunt.-Id. Prol. to Philemon.

Hosen of iron did upon.
used not only by Sir P. Sidney and the poet Stir-
Thon zaf to me a target of thin helth; and min hoomly-

Guy of Warwick, in Ellis, ii. 43. ling, but by Ben Jonson. nes (L. V. myldenesse, mansuetudo) multiplied me.

Hosen of mud.-Id. Ib. 75. Com. (They) have a world of honour

ld. 2 Kings xxii. 36.

And public reputation to defend.

Be hospitalious, churchmen; laye,
Sir Dia. Which in the brave historified Greeks
ze forsothe denyeden the hooli and the iust, and axiden

Cease sacrilegious sinne. And Romans you shall read of.

a man homeside or inansleer (homicidam) for to be fouun Ben Jonson. Magnetic Lady, act iii. sc. 4.

Warner. Albion's England, b. ix. ch. 53. to you.- Wic. Deeds ii. 14.


HOMONYMY, v. See the Quotation from Watts He herbewede hym at an hostrie. (It) is a histrionical contempt in v. Equivocation, supra.

Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 11514. Of what a man most fears; it being a mischief

And (hope) shal hostele hem and heele.--Id. v. 11604. In his own apprehension unavoidable.

HOMOTONOUS. Gr. 'Oporovoc, having the
Ben Jonson. Magnetic Lady, act iii. sc. 4.

same sound.
Though the world be histrionical, and most men live

(Pride) gadered hym a gret oost.

To discover homotonous words in a language abounding ironically, yet be thon what thou singly art, and personate

Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 13630. only thyself.-Browne. Christian Morals, pt. ü. $ xx. with them like ours, is a task that would puzzle no man

HOST. competently acquainted with it.--Couper. *Life, ü. 195. HO.

goure silf as quike stoones be aboue bildid spiritual housis, There was no ho with Anniball, but without further

HOND, i.e. Hand, qv.

holy presthod, for to offre spiritual hoostis, or offringis delay, he came forth into the field in battaile array.

HONEST. To live honestly on his rents.

(hostias) acceptable to God bi Jhesu Crist. To

Wic. 1 Pet. ii. 5. Holland. Livy, p. 439. HOAR. apparel honestly.- Berners' Froissart, i. 635, ií. 15; And (thee) offred into the oostis of pesible thinges

oxen two, &c. (L. V. sacrifice, hostias.). Sone, fro thi zouthe tac doctrine, and onto hoore heris i. e. reputably, creditably.

Id. Num. vii. 35. (ad canos) thou shalt finde wisdam.-Wic. Ecclus. vi. 18. Lift (easy) is forsothe in the eten of God sodeynly to He that towchith eny unclene whos touchyng is hoory honesten (L. V. to make onest, honestare) the pore.

HOSTILE. Dele Hostilement, and the Quotation

Wic. Ecclus. xi. 23. (L. V. foul, sordidus), shal be unclene onto the euen.

from Chaucer, and see HUSTYLMENT, infra. Id. Lev. xxii. 5. Be waisohun and anoynted, and be thou clothid with As stynke thow shalt looth (any thing of the Mawmet),

onestere clothis, and go doun in to the corn floor. (E. V. HOT. See FLAME, Piers Plouhman, supra. and as ölthed and horthe of abhomynacioun (L.V. filthis,

more worshipful clothis, cultioribus vestimentis.)

Id. Ruth iii. 3. HOT. Hotspurs, applied to hot-headed persons sordes), for it is cursid.-Id. Deut. vii. 26.

The ful out iofing of zunge men (is) the strengthe of HONEY, n. Honeycomb, — The cellular sub-(from Henry Percy). See Trench, English Past hem; and the dignete of olde men hornesse (canities).

and Present. Lec. 3.
Id. Prov. XX. 29.
stance containing the honey.

Some hot-spurs there were that gave counsel to go HOARSE.


against them with all their forces, and to fright and terrify And hoors in the throte

them if they made slow haste.-Holland. Livy, p. 992. Cougheth, &c.-Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 12017.

HONOUR. Honours in cards, King, Queen, &c.
See Coat CARD.


The man bowide hym silf and onouryde (L. V. worBy hoblers meaning those whom we now call Light Horse- schipide, adoravit) the Lord.— Wic. Deut. xxiv. 26.

HOUSEL. men.-N. Bacon. Hist. Disc. pt. ii. c. 11, p. 100.

They have a cloak vpon their left shoulder, descending HONT, i. e. Hunt, qv.; also Forloyne.

before and behind under their right arme, like ynto a HOCK. .

deacon carying the housel-box in time of Lent. Thou schalt hore the horsis of hem, and thon schalt HOOF.

Hackluyt, v. i. The Tartars, c. 27. brenne the charis bi fier. (E.V. kut of the synewis at the And thei tumbliden hyre (Jezabel); and the wall is

HOVE. knees, subnervabis.)- Wic. Josh. xi. 6; also v. 9.

sprengid with the blod, and the hors houes (L. V. howues, Yet houed ther an hundred Dauid horide (var. r. kitte the hores of) alle drawynge ungula) that treden hyre.- Wic. 4 Kings ix. 33.

In howues of silk.–Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 418. beestis in charis.-Id. 2 Kings vüi. 4.

HOP, v.

Why myght he not by power preuyd ofte,

Sithen he the yren made in the water houe,
I batred hem on the bak,

Be of a mayde borne for mannys loue.
Just like that old formal hocus, who denied a beggar a And bolded hire hertes,

Lyfe of our Ladye, d. 3, c. 1. farthing, and put him off with a blessing.

And dide hem hoppe for hope,
South. Sermons. The Will for the Deed. To haue me at wille.-Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 1757.

As an egle forthclepynge his briddis to flee, and on hem

houynge (L. V. fleynge, volitans) he spradde out his weengis, HOKER. A. S. Hocer, Hocor : Hogian, sper- HOPE, s. Mr. Tyrwhitt says, A dingle or little and took to hym, and beer in his schuldres.

Wic. Deut. xxxii. ll. nere, - Scornfulness; Mr. Tyrwhitt, Frowardness. valley. And see Jamieson. And see Guy Manner

HOW. Skinner says, Ni fallor, Hokerly is Crookedly, from ing for Charlies Hope, and Bride of Lammer Moor

I'll not offend thee with a vain tear more, A. S. Hoce, Uncus. for Wolf's Hope, i. e. Wolf's Haven.

Glad mentioned Roe; thou art but gone before, She was digne as water in a diche; God a shelde is of alle the hopers (sperantium) in hym.

Whither the world must follow: and I, now,
And al so ful of hoker and of bismare.

Wic. 2 Kings xxii. 31. Breathe to expect my when, and make my how.
Chaucer. Reves Tale, v. 3963.
They loggit (lodged) them

Ben Jonson. Epig. 33. Whan a man is sharply amonested in his shrift to leve Atte Cheker of the Hope, that many a man doth knowe. his sinne, than wol he be angry, and answere hokerly and

HOWVE. See Hove, Piers Plouhman, supra.

Chaucer. Par. and Tap. Prol. v. 14. angerly.-Id. Persones Tale.

He feels his elevation

HOYN. Fr. Hoigner, Menage. A word derived HOLD, s. See BEHOLD. That which holdeth;

Most, when conferring joy upon the hoper. or keepeth (fast, firm).

Iphig. in Tauris, A. 5. (From Goethe.) from the sound, -to murmur, to grumble; also to HORN.

whine as a child. Cot. To hold in hand (as to bear in hand, qv.) to hold Doth salm to the Lord in trumpis beten out, and in vois

Hoyning like hogges that grognes and wroles. in expectation, in suspense. of the hornene trumpe. (L. V. trumpe of horn, tubæ cor

Skelton, i. 132. (I) holde him yet in honde. nuæ.)- Wic. Ps. xcvii. 6.

HUCKING, S. Chaucer. Troylus and Cressida, b. 5, v. 1371. If forsothe he wiste that the oxe was an hornputtere She hath holden huckerye Ye ne doe but holden me in honde.--Id. lb.b. 5, v. 1615. (L.V. puttere, cornupeta) fro zisterday, and fro the thridde Al hire lif time.-Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 2926.





And when she hove her hedde higher, she peirced the

selfe heaven, so that the sight of menne lookyng was in Tydides raised a stone With his one hand, of wondrous weight, and poor'd it

idel (frustabatur).-ld. 16. b. i. pr. 1. manly on

IDOL. In the Title to the 16th Chapter of the The hip of Anchisiades, wherein the joint doth mode

I J. The thigh, 'tis cald the huckle bone, which all in sherds

Interpretation of Nature, Bacon calls Idols, fictions. it droue.-Chapman. Homer, Riad, b. v.

-Works, v. i. p. 387, 4to.

JACK. That to which the bowl is directed. HUE.

As for the elenchs of images or idolaes, certainly idolaes Clo. Was there ever man had such luck? When I kissed are the profoundest fallacies of the mind of man. Among the grene gras the jack upon an upcast, to be hit away!

Wats. Bacon on Learning, b. v. c. iv. $ 3. Growed so many hewes.

Shakespeare. Cymbeline, act ii. sc. 1.
Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 7307.

Close by the jack, behold, ill fortune stands,
Those sparkling colours, once his boast,

To wave the game (at bowls).- Quarles, b. i. emb. 10. If the spiryt of gelousnes (L. V. gelousie, zelotypice) stire Fading, one by one away,

the man äzens his wijf, the which outher is polut Thin and hue-less as a ghost,


he shal lede hire to the preest, &c.— Wic. Num. v. 14. Poor Fancy on her sick bed lay.-Coleridge. Ac japeres and jangeleres,

In ther grauen thingis to ielousie (L. V. indignacionen, HULK. Judas children,

ad æmulationem) thei terreden hym.-Id. Ps. lxxvii. 58. And the douztir of Sion schal be forsakun as a schadew

Feynen hem fantasies,
And fooles hem maketh.-Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 68.

JEER. In Chaucer, Geer, jest. yuge place in a vyner, and as an hulke in a place where

Trewly I had no need
Ye, baw! quod a brewere,
goardis wexen. (E. V. hylet, tugurium.)
Wic. Is. 1. 8. And in Wisdom, xi. 2, casa.
I wil noght be ruled,

Ferther than my beddes heed,
By Jhesu! for al youre

Neuer o day to seche sorrow,
Janglynge with spiritus justitiæ.Id. v. 13757.

I found it redy ever a morrow,
If thou bete togidre a fool in a morter, as hoolid barli Betere is to dwelle in desert lond, than with a janglende

For why I loued in no geer. (L. V. drie, ptisanas), smytende there up on the pestel;

Chaucer. The Duchesse, v. 1273. womman (L. V. ful of chidyng, rizosa)

and wratheful. shal not ben take awei fro him his folie.

Wic. Prov. xxi. 19.

JEST. In Chaucer, Persones Prol. v. 17354," I Wic. Prov. xxvii. 22.

And he (Moyses) clepid the name of that place, TemptAnd there they hull expecting but the aid

ynge, for the jangling of the sones of Israel (L. V.chidyng, cannot geste,(Mr. Tyrwhitt) is to relate jests, i. e. Of Buckingham, to welcome them ashore.

jurgium), and for thei temptiden the Lord, seiynge, Whe-gests, qv. In Prol. to Melibeus, v. 13861, “ To tellen Shakespeare. King Richard III. act iv. sc. 4. ther is God in us, or noon - Id. Ex. xvii. 7.

in geste," distinguished from prose, (Mr. Tyrwhitt) HUM.

His servants jangeled with him to bring him out of his implies that gestes were written in verse, or allitTherwith al rosy hewed tho wose she, melancoli.-Berners' Froissart, v. i. p. 402.

erative metre.
And gan to hum, and sayed, so I trowe.

O temerous toontress that delights in toyes,
Chaucer. Troylus and Cressida, b. ii. . 1199.

Jangling iestres, depraveresse of sweete ioyes.
I han neither taboure ne trompe:
Lyke to the humblinge

Uncertaine Auctors. Against an unstedfast Woman. After the clappe of a thundringe,

Jape ne jogele.-Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 8491.
Whan Jovis hath the eyre ybete.
(He) heeld holynesse a jape.-Id. v. 24214.

Id. House of Fame, b. ii. v. 53. Bee, ze lordis and prelatis, that maken unable curatis,

Ignominy is the infliction of such evil as is made dishonfor fleschly affection and ziftis, and specialy for pleyinge onrable; or the deprivation of such good, as is made honHUMAN.

at the bere, and othere unleeful iapis, what tresoune ze From the humanity and candour of the Principal of the

ourable by the commonwealth. doon to God, and what harm to Cristis chirche, and foure Scotch College at Paris, he (Hume) was admitted to peruse

Hobbes. Commonwealth, pt. ii. c. xxvii. avanseeis.- Wic. Bible. Prol. p. 32. James the Second's Memoirs kept there. Hume. Hist. An. 1674, c. 66, n. 2.

IGNORE. (Boyle.) Is now constant in English JAW. To hold the jaw; to keep the jaws still, HUMOUR.

usage. the mouth shut; to hold the tongue; and to jaw, And he shal be as a tree that is ouer plauntid op on

JIB. The foremost sail of a ship; from the shape to talk much (to jabber, qv.), volubly; more than watris, that at the humour sendith his rootes. (L. V.

enough, offensively. moisture, ad humorem.)- Wic. Jer. xvii. 8.

But see Jamieson, in v. Jaw. or form of which, the ship’s country may be known,

whether friend or foe. Hence the expression, The So the iren smyth sittende biside the stithie, and biholdende the werk of the iren, the humour (L. V. heete, and close woven mail. Cotgrave.

JAZERANT, s. Jazeran, a coat or shirt of great cut of his jib. Notes and Queries. capor) of the fyer brenneth his flesh. Id. Ecclus. xxxviii. 29. A jazerent of double mail he wore.


Southey. Joan of Arc, b. vii. v. 184. He (Friday) was amazed when he saw how the sail

gibbed, and filled this way or that way, as the course we

ICE. And voide he shal make the soule of the hungrere (L.V.

sailed changed.-Defoe. Robinson Crusoe. hungry mim, esurientis), and drinc to thristrere he shal Sno; forsothe and ijs suffreden the strengthe of fyr, and don awei.- Wic. Is. xxxii. 6. floweden not.-Wic. Wis. xvi. 22.

ILK. Wiclif, Ez. xliii. 15, renders the Lat. Yss (glacies) and snowes blesse ze the Lord; preyse že HURRY. Written by Chaucer, Harry, qv. and aboue reyse ze him in the worldis.-Id. Dan. ii. 20. Ipse, the ylk, E. V., and thilke, L. V. And haried forth.-Chaucer. The Knightes Tale, v. 2728. ICONIZE, o. ? Gr. Bινονιζειν, Εικονισμα.

ILL. Chaucer renders the Lat. Inanes rumores, HURT, o.

ICONISM, s. To form a likeness or resembyl rumours, i. e. idle. See in v. Rumour. And his blynde fadir roos vp and bigan to renne, hirt-lance.

IL-LAQUEATE, v. ynge in the feet. (E. V. stumblende, offendens pedibus.)

Wic. Tobit xi. 10.

This world is an image always iconized or perpetually As concerning the infamous and diabolical magick, he renewed (as the image in a glass is).

that would know whether a philosopher be temptable by, HUSTLE, i. e. Justle or Jostle.

Cudworth. Intellectual System, p. 572. or illaqueable into it, let him read the writings of MæleWhen the intellect or mind above is exercised in ab

genes.--Cudworth. Intellectual System, p. 268. HUSTYLMENT, from the Lat. Supellectile. Wic- stracted intellections and contemplations, the fancy will at

IL-LUDE. lif. The word occurs twice in the var. r. of Wiclif

, kind of apish imitations, counterfeit iconisms, symbolical Wherfore and I shal chesen the illusions of hem (L. V. where necessaries, partenances, stands in the text. aduinbrations and resemblances, of those intellectual cogi- scornyngis, illusiones), and that thei dreden I shal brenge Mr. Tyrwhitt explains Hostilement, in Chaucer, tations of sensible and corporeal things.

to hem.- Wic. Is. lxvi. 4; also Ecclus. xxvii. 31, illusion Household furniture.

Id. "Immutable Morality, b. iv. c. 1. or scorne (illusio). Certes, it nedeth of full many helpings to kepen the


They be sayd illuseurs and deceyhours, by cause they diversite of precious hostilements.-Chaucer. Boecius, b. ii. Conld we intimately apprehend the ideated man, and as

deceyued herodes.—The Golden Legend, fo. 9, c. 1. he stood in the intellect of God upon the exertion by creHUSWIFE. A housewife's case for knitting ation, we might

more narrowly comprehend our present

ILLUMINING, s. See Wiclif, in v. Inlight, needles, &c.

degeneracy, and how widely we are fallen from the pore infra, Illume, s. from Lat. Illuminatio. Mrs. Unwin begs me in particular to thank you warmly exemplar and idea of our nature.

Sothli it is impossible hem that oonys ben illumyned for the houswife, the very thing she has just begun to want.

Browne. Christian Morals, pt. i. $ xxviii. (L. V. listned, illuminati), : . . . and ben sliden fer awey,
Cowper to Mrs. King, Sept. 25, 1788.
An idealist defending his system by the fact, that when eftsoone for to ben renewlid, or maad newe to penaunce.

Wic. Heb. vi. 4. asleep we often believe ourselves awake, was well answered HUTCH.

by his plain neighbour: "Ah, but when awake, do we ever We have grete nede of a doctour or techer of agenbyar, Til Parnell's porfill (embroidery)

believe ourselves asleep?"-Coleridge. Biog. Lit. ii. 69. of a deliverer, of a condyter, of a lighter or illuminer. Be put in hire hucche.-Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 2314.

The Golden Legend, fo. 1, c. 2.
IDLE. See Chaucer in v. II, infra.

The erthe was idel and voide. (E. V. veyne withynne,
And loo! sum man syk in ydropsie was bifore him. (L.V. | inanis.)— Wic. Gen. i. 2.

Matter to me of glory whom their hate dropesie, homo hydropicus.) - Wic. Luke xiv. 3.

Illustrates.-Milton. Par. L. b. 5, v. 739.
Forsothe wolt thou wite, thon veyn man (inanis), for
feith with outen werkes is ydel.-Id. James ii. 20.

Whistling Eurus comes,

Thow shalt not mystaak the name of the Lord thi God And who so ete that (seed of prudence),
With all his world of insects, in thy lands

idillich. (L. V. in veyn, frustra.)-Id. Deut. v. 11. Ymagynen he sholde To hyemate.-Smart. The Hop Garden. Whanne othere men jeden forth to batel, Dauyth dwel- Er he deide any deeth (q. did

any deed) lide as idil in Jerusalem, and therfor he was drawun to Devyse wel the end.-Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 13511. HYPOCRISY.

do auoutrie: wherfor the Poete seith, If thou takist awey Wenynge is no wysdom, For to prechen and proven it noght,

idilnessis, the craftis of coueitise, that is, of leccherie, pe- Ne wys imagination.-Id. v. 13993.
Ypocrisie it semeth.-Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 9827.
rischiden.-Id. 2 Kings xi. 1, mar. note.

I am ymaginatif, quod he,
But ye semen certes ye can do nothing a right but if it Ydel was I nevere,
be for the audience of the people, and for yle rumours. Tho I sitte by myself,

Chaucer. Boecius, b. ii. In siknesse nor in helthe.-Id. v. 7435.


And how that ymaginatif

IM-PERSEVERANT. Mr. Dyce considers the IM-PROPRIATE.
In dremels (dreams) me tolde
Of kynde and of his konnynge, &c. &c.-Id. v. 8051.

right reading (in Cymbeline) to be, according to The Roman Emperoors did impropriate the actuall triNothing list him (Arviragus) to be imaginatif, modern Orthography, “ this imperceiverant thing,"

umphs to themselves, and their sonnes, for such warres as If any wight had spoke, while he was oute, i. e. this thing that has not the sense to perceive atchieved by subjects, some triumphall garments, and en

they did atchieve in person; and left only, for warres To hire (Dorigen) of lone; he had of that no doute. (my superiority to Posthumus). And this inter- signes, to the generals. Chaucer. The Frankeleine's Tale, v. 11406. pretation (adopted by Mr. Singer) is countenanced

Bacon. Essay of Kingdomes and States The Duke studyed a season, and gave none answere, and

both by the context, and by the usages of Perceve- IMPUGN ymagined sore.-- Berners' Froissart, v. ii. p. 359.

rance. See PERCEIVE. Though the coinage of a The lawe it impugneth. After an object is removed, or the eye shut, we still retain an image of the thing seen, though more obscure than barbarous positive must not be granted as a suffi

Piers Plouhman's Vision, . 7182. when we see it. And this is what the Latins call imagi- cient warranty for that of a negative; nor is any

Ac of the cardinals at court nation, from the image made in seeing, and apply the same,

The other example of this negative to be found.

Impugnen I nelle.-Id. v. 218. though improperly, to all the other senses. But the

Deme, Lord, the (those who) nozende me; ont Azt thoa Greeks call it fancy, which signifies apparence, and is as

common interpretation has been Im, aug. qd. Em- the impugnende me. (L. V. that fisten azens, erpugna improper to one sense as another. Imagination, therefore, is perseverant, i. e. Self-willed, obstinate; a sense pugnantes.)--- Wic. Ps. xxxiv. 1, et aliter. nothing but decaying sense, and is found in men and many quite consistent with Imogen's perseverance in re

Thene cam the sone of God in tyme whã mã was vaynother living creatures, as well sleeping as waking.

quysshed of ignoraunce and impuissance. Hobbes on Man, pt. i. c. 2. jecting Cloten’s repetitions of his suit. See Im

The Golden Legend, fo. 1, c. 2. But a voice pierce, infra.

After cam the lawe of God in whiche he hath ben ouerIs wanting, the deep truth is imageless. Shelley. Prometheus, act ii. sc. 4. IM-PIERCE. In the v. the im is aug.; in Im

come of impuissaunce.--Id. 16. fo. 1, c. 1.
pierceable, the im is neg.

And other materes enbibing.
Ye armen your seruauntes ayenst all debates with im-

IN-ABSTRACTED. Not abstracted or with-
Chaucer. The Chan. Yem. Tale, v. 16282. perceable harneis.-Chaucer. Test. of Loue, b. i.

drawn. IM-MANE.

IM-PIGNORATION, s. Low Lat. Impignoratio. Names (e. g. Physician) betokening accidents inabWhatever passion belongs to it (fanaticism), or is upper- A pledging, or putting in pawn. Hackluyt uses

stracted betoken not only the accidents themselves, but most on the occasion, will have something vast, immane, and (as Painters say) beyond life. the word as if common in Mercantile Law. See also together with them subjects whereunto they cleave.

Hooker. Ecc. Pol. b. viii. p. 409. Shaftesbury. Enthusiasm, $ vii.

in v. Quit. IM-MEDIATE.

For let the world take note,

Forget not how assuefaction unto any thing enervates
We receive into the body of medicine, the knowledge of
You are the most immediate to our throne,

the passion from it; how constant objects lose their hints, the parts of man's body, of functions ....of impinguation and steal an inadvertisement upon us. And with no lesse nobility of loue Than that which deerest father beares his sonne, (impinguatione) and the like.

Browne. Christian Morals, pt. iii. $ 10.
Wats. Bacon. Advancement of Learning, b. iv. ch. 2.
Do I impart to you.-Shakespeare. Hamlet, act i. sc. 1.

IN-BLOW, o. In and blow, qv.
Iago. Good name in man and woman (deere my lord) IMPLICATE. See IMPLY.
Is the immediate iewell of their soules.

Sothli science or kunnynge inblowith (L. V. blouith, in-
Id. Othello, act iii. sc. 3.

1 Cor, viii, 1. IMPLY.

flat) with pride; charite edifieth.-- Wic.

As (tanquam) I be not to come to fou, so summen ben IM-MITIGABLE. That cannot be mitigated,

The humble shrub
And bush with frizzled hair implicit.

ynblowen with pride (L. V. blowen, inflati); I schal come soothed, or appeased.

Milton. Par. L. b. vii. v. 323.

to you soune, if God schal wylne; and I schal knowe not

the word of hem that ben ynblowen with pride, but the Did she mitigate these immitigable, these iron-hearted IM-POLLUTED.

vertu.-Id. iv, 19. men!Harris (in Todel).

Forsoth it bycaam that snch a man were bischop to us, IM-MODERATE.

hooly, innocent, inpolute or ful clene (L.V. undefoulid, im- IN-BOUND, 0. In and bound. See BIxD.

pollutus) departid fro synful men; and mada hizer than Even in our sensual days, the strength of delight is in heuenes. - Wic. Heb. vii. 26.

On the green banks, which that faire streame inbound, its seldomness or rarity, and sting in its satiety; medio

Flowers and odours sweetly smil'd and smeld. crity is its life, and immoderacy its confusion. IM-POOR, v. i. e. Impoverish, qv.

Fairefaz. Godfrey of Bulloigne, b. xviii. st. 23.
Browne. Christian Morals, pt. ii. 1.
Thom. Neither waves, nor theeves, nor fire,

IN-BOW, v. In and bow, qv.
Nor have rots impoor'd his sire.

And the Lord shal scatere fro Irael the hed and the tail,

Browne. Shepheard's Pipe, Ecl. 3. Once men they lived, but now the men were dead,

the inbouen, and the schrewende, in o day. (L.V. crokyng,

IMPORT. And turn'd to beasts, so fabled Homer old,

incurvantes.)- Wic. Is. ix. 14. That Circe, with her potion charm'd in gold,

Thine anger threatening towards sinners is importable.
Used manly souls in beastly bodies to immould.

Prayer of İlanusses. IN BREATH.
G. Fletcher. Christ's Triumph over Death. IMPORTUNE, v.

Wisdam to his sonus inbrethede lif. (L.V. enspireth, inIMMURE.

Please you, gentlemen,

spirat.)- Wic. Ecc. iv. 12.
The chains of earth's immurement
The time is unagreeable to this business;

But as I see, spirit is in men and the inbrething (L. V. Fell from Ianthe's spirit; Your importunary cease till after dinner ;

enspiring, inspiratio) of the Almyzti ziueth vnderstonding. They shrank and brake like bandages of straw, That I may make his lordship understand

Id. Job xxxii. 8. Beneath awukened giants' strength. Wherefore you are not paid.

Of thi blamyng, Lord, of the inbrething of the spirit of thi Shelley. Queen Mab, s. 1.

Shakespeare. Timon of Athens, act ii. sc. 2. wrathe.-ld.. Hs. xvii, 16.

Had there been taste in water, be it what it might, it
would have infected every thing we ate or drank, with an

IN-CALL, v. To invoke, qv.
The quarrel, by that impact driven,
importunate repetition of the saine flavour.

Helde (pour) thi wrathe in kyngdoms that thi norde inTrue to its aim, fed fatal.

Puley. Natural Theology, c. xxi. calde not (invocaverunt). - Wic. Ed. Pref. Ps. lxxviii. 6. Southey. Joan of Arc, b. viii. v. 228. IMPOSSESSION.

IN-CATENATION. In and catenation, qv. IM-PATIENT.

Well, quod I, this impossession I woll well understand.

Chaucer. (Men) ben impacient in hir pengunce.

Test. of Loue, b. ii.

(He sits) at home triflingly sedulous in the incatenation

of deas, or the sculpture of cherry-stones.
Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 12041.

Goldsmith. Essay xviii. IM-PEDE. Impediment is used by Milton from


IM-POTENCE. In Milton, Weakness of mind; the Lat. Impedimenta, baggage, carriage.

Will God incense his ire inability to restrain: opposite to strength of mind, For such a petty trespass ? But the will is not impedible; it cannot be restrained at a firm wisdom.

Milton. Par. L. b. ix. V. 692. all, if there be any acts of life. Bp. Taylor. Of Repentance, ch. vi. ser. v. $ 73. Will he, so wise, let loose at once his ire,

His divine Majesty I humbly implore through his Sonne So warnd he them aware themselues, and soon

Belike, thro' impotence, or unaware,

and our Saviour, that he would vouchsafe gratiously to In order, quit of all impediment,

To give his enemies this wish, and end

accept these and such like sacrifices of humane underInstant, without disturb, they took alarm.

Them in his anger, whom his anger saves

standing seasond with religion as with salt and incensed Milton. Par. L. b. vi. v. 548. To punish endless.- Milton. Par. L. b. ii. v. 156.

(immolatus) to his glorye.

Wats. Bacon. Adv. of Learning, b. ix. Conclusion. Some conceived the recreations (specified in Jas. I. De- IM-PRESS. ? See the Quotation from Wats claration for Liberty of the Lord's Day, A. D. 1612,) impe

IN-CEPTION. ditue to the observation of the Lord's Day: yea, unsuit

IM-PRESSEDLY. J in v. Malacissant, infra.

Here is no inception. No laws, no course, no powers of able and unbeseeming the essential duties thereof.

IM-PROBITY. In Luke xi. 8, the Vulgate Lat.

nature which prevail at present, nor any analogous to Fuller. Church History, b. x. $59.

these, could göre commencement to a new sense. And it is IM-PERFECT. Improbitas is in the E. V. rendered unrestfulnesse, in

in vain to enquire, how that might proceed, which could His herte he (the iren smyth) shall iyue to the ful ending continuel axyng. The M. V. is importunity, from

the L. V. continual axyng, and in var. r. improbite, or never begin.-- Paley. Natural Theology, c. xxiii. of the werkis; and his waking (rigilia) shal enourne the

INCH, Inch-meal. the Gr. avadeta. inparfitnesse. (L. V. unperfeccioun.)

See the Quotation from Wic. Ecclus. xxxviii. 31.

Shakespeare in the Dictionary. Parts = to an inch. Time, which perfects some things, imperfects others.

IM-PROPERATION, s. Lat. improperare (in- See MEAL.
Browne. Christian Morals, pt. i. $ 28. probum). To cast as a reproach.

IN-CHANGE, v. In and change, qv.
IM-PERSEVERANT, i. e. Unpersevering.

We have reformed from them, not against them, for omitting those improperations and terms of scurrility be

Thou hast strengthid him a litil, that into euermor he For the Sodomites are an example of impenitent, wilful twixt us, which only difference our affections,-and not our

shulde passe ; thou shalt incherungen his face (L.V.chaunge, sinners; and Lot's wife, of imperseverant and relapsing, cause, there is between us one common name and appel- immutabis), and thou shalt senden him out. righteous persons.- Bp. Andreues. Sermon before Queen lation, one faith and body of principles common to us both.

Wic. Job xiv. 20. Elizabeth at Hampton Court, 1594.

Broune. Religio Medici, pt. i. $ 3.


Can you


IN-DIRECT. Unfairly, unjustly.

And it shal be, eche man that shal inclepe the name of

He bids you then resigne

Forsothe wickidist Nychanorex, fleeinge aloone, cam to the Lord shal be saaf (invocaverit).— Wic. Joel ii. 32. Your crowne and kingdome indirectly held

Antioche, hanynge heisist infelicitee, or moste wretchidOther bisoghten the Lord-for the (propter) the teste- From him the native and true challenger.

nesse (infelicitatem) of the deeth of his oost. ment that was to the fadris of hem and for the yncleepyng

Shakespeare. Henry V. act ii. sc. 4.

Wic. 2 Mac. viii. 35. of his holy name (invocationem).-Id. 2 Mac. viii. 15.


Yet what thou canst attain, which best may serve INCLINE, v.

The figure he made in the field of literature showed the To glorify thy Maker, and infer
The timely dew of sleep,

benefit which he had derived from the discipline of West- Thee also happier, shall not be withheld
Now falling with soft slumbrous weight, inclines
minster and its indiscipline.

Thy hearing. Milton. Par. L. b. vii, v. 116. Our eyelids.- Milton. Par. L. b. iv, v. 615.

Southey. Life of Cowper, i. 18.


See Cowper in v. Vernal. See COCTION, CONCOCT. Meales, usually sauced with a healthful hunger wherein

He answer'd to them of the demaūdes that they made IN-FIBULATION. Lat. Infibulare (in and fibula, no incocted crudities oppresse nature, and cherish disease. to hym indiscretly.The Golden Legend, fo. 23, c. 3.

a button). Fr. Infibulation, a buttoning, buckling, Bp. Hull. Of Contentation, $ 12. IN-DIVIDUAL.

or clasping together; also a ringing of the privy IN-COME.

What is the principle of individuation? Or what is it parts. Cot. Forso the thei that werende comende to the tabernacle that makes any one thing the same as it was some time be- Infibulation of females : See in Malthus, a quotaand befer the incomyng (L. V. entryng, ingressum) of the fore!- Watts. Logick, pt. i. c. 6.

tion from Abbé Raynal, On the State of the British pryue ebaumbre makende a noise. - Wic. Twith xiv. 9.


Isles. IN-COMMUTABLE. Unchangeable.

Do you know, said I, what Hieronymus Rhodius has IN-FINITE.
The incomutable deyte of the blessyd Trynyte is without

allotted for the summum bonum ? I know, says Torquatus,
he resolves it into nihil dolere, mere indolence.

And seith that Do-wel and Do-best ony chaungyng.

Arn two infinités, The Golden Legend. Caxton, fo. 26, c. 4. Westminster, 1483. imagine a greater blessing, said he, than to be free from all manner of pain and trouble (nihil dolere)? For the

Whiche infinités, with a feith, IN-COMPREHENSIBLE. present-suppose it, said I, will it tollow that pleasure and

Fynden out Do-best.-Pers Plouhman's Vision, v. 8294. 0! thou most strong, gret, and myfty, Lord of Ostus (is) indolence are one and the same? Certainly, indolence is

Whatsoever we imagine is finite; therefore there is no pame to thee: gret in counseil, and incomprehensible (Lat. not only a pleasure, said he, but an unparalleled one too.

idea or conception of anything we call infinite. No man incomprehensibilis) in thenking, whos eyen ben opened

Cic.De Finibus, by Parker, l. ii. $ 4, Oxford, 1812.

can have in his mind an image of infinite magnitude; nor

conceive infinite swiftness, infinite time, or infinite force, or vp on alle the weies of the sonus of Adam, that thou zelde


infinite power.-Hobbes. Leviathan, pt. i. c. 3. to eche after his weies, and after the frute of his fyndengus. (L.V. uncomprehensible.)— Wic. Jer. xxxii. 19.

Notable examples to induce the soul to be perpetuel and IN-FIRM, v. A the biznesse or depnesse of the richesse of wysdom and

most lyght and parfyght. kannynge of God; how incomprehensible ben his domes.

The Boke of Tulle of Old Age. Carton, a. 5.

Socrates (professed) to affirme nothing, but to infirme

whatsoever others arouch.
Id. Rom. xi. 33.
IN-DUE, v.

Wats. Bacon. Advancement of Learning, b. v. c. 4. IN-COMPUTABLE.

The pall (qv.) is an induement, that euery archebyschop IN-FIX. In pulse, and grain, and grasses; in trees, and shrubs, must have.–Fabyan, v. i. c. 221. and flowers; the variety of the seed vessels is incomputable.

I am inficchid (L. V. set, infirus) in the slim of the depth; Paley. Natural Theology, c. XX.

INDUSTRY. INDUSTRIAL;—a word of recent and ther is not substaunce. - Wic. Ps. lxviii. 3.

introduction; now in common use. INCREASE. Chaucer, Rom. of the Rose, v.

IN-FLESH. 4878, writes Crese, s. “ The whiche fortuned Crese." IN-DWELL, O.

Who then had seen
Bow down fro enel and do good; and induelle in to the

The fiendish joy, which fired his countenance, INCROOK, v. See CROOK. world of world (inhabita).-Wic. Ps. xxxvi. 27.

Might well have ween'd that he had summoned up

The dreadful monster from his native hell, Be the yzhen of hem maad derke, that thei se not; and Alle the erthe drede the Lord; of hym forsothe ben to

By devilish


himself a fiend inflesh'd. incroke ( L V. bow, incurva) algutis the bak of hem. gidre moued alle the indwelleris of the world. (L. V. all

Southey. Madoc, pt. ii. & vt,
Wic. Rom. xi. 10. men enhabityng, inhabitantes.)-Id. Ps. xxxii. 8.

Forsothe the body that is corrumpid greeueth the soule,
INCULP, v. (in. aug.) To blame. Fr. Inculpe. and ertheli indwellynge (inhabitatio) presseth doun the

Though all other things
Cot. See ACCOUP, supra.
wit, many thingus thenkende.-Id. Wis. ix. 15.

Were subject to the starry influencings,

And bow'à submissive to thy tyranny,

The virtuous heart and resolute mind are free.
IN-CUR, v.

Refusing rest

Southey. Curse of Kehama, xviii. $ 10. He is no longer affected with a benefit than it incurs the Till I had seen in holy ground inearthed

IN-FOLLOWING, S. In and following, qv. sense.-Barrow, i. 92. Sermon viii.

My poor lost brother.- Southey. Madoc, 9 iii.

Also after that he dide (fecit) with hym withoute counIN-CURVE.

IN-ECHED. Put in, inserted. See EKE. Skin-seil, and in his infolewinzis shal be undernome. (L.V. be He (Sir J. Denham) was of the tallest; but a little in

reprevede in his suings, in insectationibus arguetur.) ner.

Wic. Ecc. xxxii. 22. curretting at his shoulders : not very robust.-Aubrey.

And if that I, at Löves reverence,
Age doth not rectify, but incurvate our natures, turning
Have any worde ineched for the best,

IN-FULE, s. Lat. Infula, a band, a fillet. bad dispositions into worser habits, and (like diseases)

Doeth therwithall right as your selven list.

Thither came onto him from Tyche and Neapolis, Embrings on incurable vices. Browne. Christian Morals, pt. i. $ xlii.

Chaucer. Troylus and Cressida, b. ii. v. 1329. bassadors and Oratours, with olive branches adorned with IN-EQUITATE, v. See EQUITATION. Lat. In

sacred veiles and infules (cum infulis et velamentis, b. xxv. IN-DELIBERATE.

c. 25).-Holland, Livius, p. 567. equitare, To ride on or over; to pervade. Prayer is natural in certain cases, and we do at the God hath so contrived by his infinite wisdome, that

IN-FUSE, v. INFUND, 0. mere motion of our natural spirit, and indeliberately, invoke God and heaven, to help and assist us. matter thus or thus prepared should by a vital congrnity

The whiche is only forycuen by the infusion of the grace attract proportional from the world of life, which is of God.- The Golden Legend, fo. 28, col. 3. Burnett. Theory of the Earth, b. ii. c. 10.

every where nigh at hand, and doth very throngly inequi- The Ministers (of Christ) infundeth, and poureth into IN-DELVE, U. See DELVE. tate the moist and unctuous aire.

all men grace, favour, remission of sins, and everlusting

More. Philosophic Cabbala, c. ii. $ 7.life ?-Becon. The Castle of Comfort. Thanne thei yuen to hym (Jacob) alle alyen goddis that thei hadden and he indeluede hem undur an IN-EXHAUSTED.

ING. The term. of our pres. part. and also of therebynte, that is bihynde the cite of Sichem. (L. V.

A third glass pierceth still further, still makes new dis- nouns substantive; but each having its own distinct dcluede, infodit.)- Wic. Gen. XXXV, 4.

coveries of stars; and so forwards (i. e. with glasses of Etymological origin. This pres. part. was formerly IN-DIADEM, 0.

higher powers) indefinitely and inexhaustedly for anything
To place or set in a diadem.
we know.—Burnett. Theory, b. i. c. 11.

written an-de or and, en-de or end, as Lov-an-de, or Wheretoʻshall that be liken'd? to what gem

Lov-en-de. Its successor Ing (Lov-ing), seems to Indiadem'd. --Southey. Madoc, $ 7.


have come from a form of the Infinitive in en-ne, or

Is some knot of riotous slanderers leagued INDICT.

ig-enne, which with to prefixt (as to lufi-enne, to lufi

To infamize the name of the king's brother Upon indicted fast dayes, how extraordinary were her

With a lie black as hell !

genne) was equivalent to the Latin future participles. recesses and devotions on every Friday.

Coleridge. Zapoyla, pt. i. sc. 1.

Thus, we find the Latin Venturus rendered by the Evelyn. Life of Mrs. Godolphin, p. 173. INFANT. See FANT.

A. S. to com-enne, and in the English of Wiclif-To Not only did she fast on dayes of indiction, and such as

Two loves of benes and bran

comynge. Dropping the term. ing, we now write, the Church enjoynes.-Id. ib. p. 175.

Y bake for my fauntes.

and so did Wiclif, To come. Dropping the prep. to, INDIGENE ) Fr. Indigene; Lat: Indigene,

Piers Plouhman's Vision, v. 4368. we now write, and so did Wiclif, Coming. INDIGENOUS. S (inde, geniti), born where they

(I shal) confermen fauntekyns.-Id. v. 8452. dwell, opp. to Erotic, qv.

He tok a ionket of resshen, and glewide it with glewishe

ING, or / The term. of substantives was in com

UNG. cley and with picche, and putte the litil faunt with ynne. I have frequently doubted whether it be a pure indigene (L V. yong child, infantulum.)- Wic. Ex. ii. 3. .

s mon use in all the Northern Dialects

except the Gothic, cotemporaneously with the A. S. or translatitious.- Evelyn, b. i. c. iv. 68. It is wonderful to see one creature, that is, mankind,

How that he lyeth in clothes narow wounde,

participal termination in ande or ende. Wachter indigenous to so many different climates.

This yonge faunte with chere ful benynge.

states this use to be in forming ss. quæ actionem, Arbuthnot (in Todd).

Lyfe of our Ladye, fo. vii. c. 2.

aut passionem, rei significant; as Thanc-ung, gra


tiarum actio : Francis et Alemannis, Auch-ung, aug

Ouzt that is maad of skynne, if it were infect (L. V. corBy indigence of good, by right should hen ben punished. rupt, infecta) with whijt or reed wemme, it shal be demed

mentatio: Ger. Saml-ung, collectio : and innumerChaucer. Test. of Loue, b. iii. lepre. - Wic. Lev. xiii. 49.

able others, a verbis oriunda.

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