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And then they borded that noble shippe,
On both the sides with all ther men; Ther was eighten Scootes a live,
Besides all other was hurte and slayne. Then up my Lord tooke Sir Andrewe Barton,
And of he cutt the dead man's head, · I would forsweare England for xxth years,
Toe have the quicke as thowe art deade.'
But of he cut the dead man's heade,
And bounde his bodye toe borden tre,
That was toe cause hime buried toe bee.
With mickle merienes, as I weane, They entred Englishe land agayn
On the night before Ste Maudlen even.
Toe might' my Lord came the kinge an quen,
And many nobles of hie degree, They came fore noe kind of thinge,
But Sir Andrewe Barton they would see. Quoth my Lord, “ Yowe may thanke Allmighty God,
And foure men in the shippe with mee, That ever we scaipt Sir Andrewe hands,
England had never such an enniemie;
· Thats Henrye Hunt and Petter Symon,
- William Horsley and Petter Symon sonne, "Reward all thoesse fore there paynes,
They did good service att that time.'
Henry Hunt shall have his whistle and chean,
* An noble a daie Ile give him,' quoeth hee, * And his coustome betwexte Trent tid and Tyne,
'Soe longe as he doth use the sea.
· Petter Symon shall have a crowne a daie, · Halfe a crowne Ile give his
sonne, That was fore a shoott he sente
• Sir Andrew Barton with his gunee. Horsley, right Ile make the a knight,
'In Yorkshiere shall thy dwellinge be; My Lord Charlles Howwarde shall be an earle,
' And soe was never Howward before,' quoth he.
Everye Englishe man shall have eightten pens a daie
• That did mainetayne his feight soe free, And everye Scotchman a shillinge a daie,
• Till they come atte my brother Jamie, Jamiee.'
AN ATTEMPT AT A GLOSSARY OF THE NORTHERN
WORDS IN THE PUBLICATIONS OF THE SURTEES
A A. å, num. = One, ae (Jamieson); now often yă in Yorkshire. Cleveland Gloss.
Suec. xv. S.S. iii. 2. Even & morne maide is this a day, so was the tothere.'
1420. S.S. lxxxv. 16, York. 'Betwix a tene. ment of Sir John of Langton .. of the a party, & a tenement of William Selby. the other partye.' Scc. xvi. (?). The Cleveland Lykevake Dirge :
This a nighte, this a nighte
Every nighte and alle,
And Christ receive thy saule.' Suec. xvii. (?). Old Northumberland rhyme: • Tweed says to Till, “What gars ye rin sae
still ?" Till says to Tweed, “What gars ye rin wi' speed ? Though ye rin wi' speed, & I rin sla, droon a man,
I droon twa.”, A. ă, pron. etc. i. = He; Craven Gloss. ii.= The.
i. 1503. Plumpton Corr. 180. He desireth you to be his gud master, and beare him out, that a be not vexed nor trobled therfore.'
ii. 1612. York House Book, xxxiii. 310. A man says, 'What a devill are they? I have xx li. to spend.'
A. int. The modern Ah, pron. ā; Cleveland Gloss.
Sæc. xv. S.S. iii. 229. 'A the more I loke thereon, a the more I thynke I fon.'
1649–50. S.S. xl. 29. A woman from Bolling, W. R. Y., being told that a woman had died two years before, said, 'A, mother, but she never rests.'
A. vb. etc. = Ha, a worn-down form of Have: or As (M.); Jamieson.
1485. York House Book, v. 41. 'As to the Article that wher Sir Thomas Broghton shold of Tate a ben [i.e. have been] at Ravenglasse, he not yat denyed.'
1490. Plumpton Corr. 94. 'Syr, a for [i.e, as for] the arbage, dout yt not.'
1540. Churchưdns Accts, St. Mich. Spurriergate, York. "A pare of glovys for ye underclerk for syngyng of “a mynd off me [i.e. Have mind of me] ij d.'
1596. Raine's North Durham, xlvi. Lr of Sir John Carey. 'I wold gladlie a [i.e. hare] gotten them all four together.'
ABA A. B. C. sb. i.e. an Alphabet Book. Lat. Abecedarium, still often called an A-B-C book.
1577. S.S. xxvi. 269. Inv. of Thos. Pasmore of Richmond. 'xij A. B. O. books, vj d.'
1678. Id. 277, 279. Inv. Jas. Backhouse of Kendal. 'xv Englishe A. B. Sis, vij d. Absis and Catechismies viij d.'
1597. S.S. xxxviii. 282. Inv. of John Farbeck of Durham. 'vij Accidences, xxx A. B. Cies, etc., viij s.'
1616. Inv. of John Foster of York, bookseller. Twelve A. B. Ces, iij d.'
Abaisance, sb. Obedience, subjection. Old French abaissance (M.).
c. 1520. Lr from Ld Dacre to Wolsey, Caligula, B. i. 7.
Whereby thay may kepe the hole country of the Marche in abaysaunce, that thai maye do anoysaunce to the Duk.'
Abased, pple. Lowered. Perhaps from Old French abaissier (M.); Jamieson.
1580. S.S. xiv. 31. Lr to Sir Robert Bores. "You may by some apt meanes bringe to passe the credit that D’Abigny is lately growen unto may be abased.'
1637. York House Book, xxxv. 336. The Corporation ‘to goe to the Minster tomorrow and have the sword and mace borne abased.'
Abash, vb. Cf. Abaisance and Abased. To ashame, or cast down. Jamieson.
Scec. xv. S.S. iii. 37. He wold be abast now.'
1655. Treatise of the Four Last Things by Simon Birckbeck of Gilling, near Richmond, 62. And were it so their whole life were laid open in the presence of men and angels, yet this could not abash them.'
Abasing, sb. Depreciating, debasing. Cf. Abased, etc.; Jamieson. 155 . York House Book, xx. 74.
An untrewe & slanderouse rumour was rysen & sprede abrode win this citie concernyng a further abacyng of testons.'
Abate, Abated, vb. and pple. To reduce, lose. Old Fr. abatre (M.).
1511-12. Northumberland Household Book, ed. Nicolas, 69. "They to be abayted for theire
ABI absence of the somme allowed' [i.e. have their Cups were sometimes named after some preuages reduced).
vious owner or place, e.g. in 1397 the Prior of 1632. Michl Stanhope's Cures without Care. Finchale had a cup of murray 'vocatum York. The other abates much of its native ciphum Godrici,' the patron saint of the place. taste being brought to the citty' [i.e. the water In 1411 this appears in the Inv. as 'ciphus loses ils luste].
murreus ornatus argento et auro, vocatus 1655. Treatise of the Four Last Things, by Goderik'(S.S. vi.cxviii. clvi.). In 1414 Beatrix Simon Birckbrck of Gilling, near Richmond, 156. Lady Roos leaves to Wm. Lord Roos, her son, * The defective supplied, and the superfluous
"unum ciphum argenti cum cooperculo, voabated.'
catum Fawconberge' (S.S. iv. 377). In 1436 1736. Drake's Eboracum, 181. 'Of late years
John Lord Greystock leaves to his eldest son that custom was abated to twice a week.'
"maximum ciphum argenti cum coopertorio, Abbathy, sb. An abbacy, or abbey.
vocatum le Chartre de Morpath' (S.S. ii. 85).
In 1449 Sir John Neville leaves to the place Lat. abbathia in thirteenth cent. Cf.
where he shall be buried 'a standyng cuppe, S.S. lxvi. 4.
silver & giltt, callide ye Kataryne, & tharof to 1583. S.S. xiv. 560. Lr from Sir R. Boves. mak a chalis' (S.S. xxx. 147). A cup, called "The Duke's children should be recompensed the Constable cup, which had, no doubt, bewith the abbathy of Pasley.'
longed to some ancient constable of Richmond Abbet, Abbit, sb. Old form of Castle, appears in early wills of the Lords Habit.
Scrope of Bolton (S.S. ii. 275, 329). In 1420
Richard Lord Scrope desires that it may be i. A particular dress or costume. Cf. S.S.
made into a chalice (S.S. liii. 3). xxx. 174; liii. 237, 312; lxxiv. 183; lxxix. 253. ii. A boily of persons who wear a particular
Abhorreful, a. Abominable, to be dress. Of. S.S. liii. 244 ; xxxv. 268.
abhorred. Connected with Latin Abbotlaf, sb. A loaf given by the abhorrere, abbot of St. Mary's, York, as part of c. 1630. Rich. Garbutt, of Leeds, Sermons, 132. a corrody.
"The odious, abominable, abhorreful nature of
this sin, 1374-5. Chest of Mercht. Adors. York. .. William the Abbat & the Convent of Yk
Abide, vb. Old Engl. abidan (M.). grant to Margt wife of Thos Tendman of Yk, In Cursor Mundi, with perf. abade. if she overlive her husband, a corrody for life, i. To bear or last out. ii. To tolerate; per day of unum panem album vocatum miche, & unum panem nigrum vocatum Ab cf. Whitby and Cleveland Gloss. iii. botlaf, & duas lagenas cerevisiæ conventualis, To await. & foditionem turbarum j. hominis in turbaria i. 1605. Eccl. Proc. at Durham, Northallerde Fulford' for 2 days. For similar corrodies ton. 'She was so sicke she could not abyde.' of loaves, etc., cf. S.S. lxxxiii. 349 et seq. At
1668. Depositions in York Castle. A man Rievaulx there was a kind of ale called Abbot's is killed at Kildale in Cleveland. He said ale, distinct from the Convent ale, which was that Ann Corner strocke him on the short given to pensioners. Cf. S.S. lxxxiii. 355 ; cf. ribbes with her foote that he was not able to CORRODY.
abide.' Abbotship, sb. The office or place ii. 1495. York House Book, vii. 135. 'They of Abbot.
wold abyd ye rewle of my Lord Maier.'
. . c. 1590. S.S. xv. 52. 1536. S.S. xlii. 286. Marm. Abbot of Foun
Rites of Durham.
Dean Whittingham could not abyde anye tains, writing to Cromwell, says, 'I have raither wyll to resigne the abbotship then my
ii. 1468. Reg. iii. Parv. Pr. & Conv. Durham, prebend.'
139. • Dan Ric' Billingham .. lith sore seke, Abearance, sb. Deportment, be
abiding ye mercy of Almighty God.' Cf. S.S. haviour. From abear, Old Engl. (M.). lxxix. 89.
1645-6. York House Book, xxxvi. 175. Mr. . . c. 1510. Inscr. on roof of High Chamber Robert Harrison adm. schoolmaster, during
at Leckon field E. R. Y. 'Esperaunce in hasty his good behaviour and abearance.'
advengynge of thy will. Nay wysdome bidAbearing, sb. Bearing, behaviour. dithe the abyde and be still.' From abear, Old Engl. (M.).
Abiliments, sb. An old form of 1523. York House Book, ix. 73. He were not Habiliments. Materials, supplies, of good abberryng unto thaym as he aught equipment. Cf. Raine's North Dur. to be.' 1636. N. Riding Record Soc. iv. 52. Marm.
ham, 11; and S.S. xxvi. 85. Danby of Aiskew, gen., to enter bond 'for his
Ability, sb. Means or wealth, not good abeareing for a year.' 1649. Assize Papers, York Castle.
Lat. Habilitas. Richard
power of mind. Robinson of Thicket binils a man over to be Hability is the earlier form. Cf. S.S. of a good abearing towards the keepers of the xxxviii. 8; xxix. 185. • Every liberties of England.'
man according to his ability' (Acts Abell, sb. Probably Abel. The
xi. 29). name given to a cup in the Refectory 1602. N. R. Y. Record Soc. ii. 316. Thos, at Durham in 1446. • Murra larga Simpson, of Beedelam, in Hemsley parish, et magna, vocata Abell, sine CO
having had his house latelie burnt, and all his
houshold stuff, which was his whole abilitie.' operculo' (S.S. ix. cclxxxix.). In the 1613. S.S. xlii. 350. Will of John Gill of same place there was a cup called Nidderdale. To be bur. at Midlesmore 'accord
ing to his ability, as law requireth.' Herdwyke,' and
xxxiii. 89. · Beda,' or Bede.
1638. Yks. Arch. Journal, pt. xix. 37-8. Al