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9.Tho the messager wyth the tydyng to kyng Howwel com, Zelots took upon them to be the saviours and preservers Ac yf the marehaunt make hus way overe menne cornne

Hy's conseyl wel hastelyche in such nede he nome, of the city, but as it prov'd, the hastners and precipitators of And the haywarde happe. with hym for to mete Vor to helpe ys neueu, and ys kynedom. the destruction of that kingdom.

Othr hus halt oth: hus hed. Othere elles hus gloves R. Gloucester, p. 169.

Hammond. Works, vol. iv. p. 595. The merchaunt mot for go. Piers Plouhman, p. 217. His eyen pykeled and simple as coluer's, while he is of

The hasty multitude

And fro the benche he drove away the cat, slesede wylle, but thourgh stourbelyng of hert as sperkelyng Admiring enter'd, and the work some praise

And laied adoun his potent and his hat, fuyre, as lightnyng with hastenesse.--Id. p. 482, Note. And some the architect.-Milton. Paradise Lost, b. i.

And eke his scrip, and set himself adoun.
Renable (ready) nas he nogt of tonge, ac of speche hastyf. Thus as he spake, lo! far away they spyde

Chaucer. The Sompnoures Tale, v. 7358.
Id. p. 414. A varlet running towardes hastily,
Whose flying feet so fast their way applyde,

The prouost then assembled a great nombre of commons Southward the Scottis hasted, bifore tham bare alle doun.

of Parys, suche as were of his opynion, and all they ware R. Brunne, p. 114. That round about a cloud of dust did fly.

hatles of one colour, to thentent to be knownen. Spenser. Paerie Queene, b. ii. c. 4.

Berners. Froissart. Cronycle, c. 179. To Gascoyn bihoued him go, & that hastilie.--Id. p. 244,

To be patient in amictions :-and longanimity is referred If any man mad pleynt of clerk for hustiuenesse,

hither, or long-sufferance, which is the perfection and per- When hatters vse, to bye none olde cast robes. Or if thei were atteynt in other wikkednesse, severance of patience, and is opposed to hastiness and weari

Gascoigne. The Steele Glas. Thomas suffred nouht cleke [clerke) to be alle schent, ness of spirit.-—Bp. Taylor. Hoiy Dying, s. 8.

Oh! monstrous, superstitious puritan Ne to the lay courte be brouht to tak ther jugement,

or refin'd manners, yet ceremonial man, But tille holy kirke. Id. p. 129. As for that heat and hastiness (quoth he) which was in

That, when thou meet'st one, with inquiring eyes him misliked and offensive, age and time would daily dimiThi manace drede thei more, in hastines suorn,

Dost search, and, like a needy broker, prize
nish, and bereave him of it: grave and sage counsell which
Than if thi reame alle wore in poynt for to be lorn.

The silk and gold he wears, and to that rate,
now was wanting, would come on apace everie day more
Id. p. 256.

So high or low, dost raise thy formal hat.-Donne, Sat. 1
than other.-Holland. Livivs, p. 96.
Richard was hastis, & ansuerd that stund,
Certes thou lies cheitiff, & as a stinkand hund.-Id. p. 177.
Proverb. He is none of the Hastings. Men commonly lingly; they are like men that affect a fashion for them-

These men erre not by chance, but knowingly and wilsay they are none of the Hastings; who, being slow and

selves, have some singularity in a ruffe, cloake, or hat-band. And whanne sche was come yn anoon with haaste to the slack, go about business with no agility.

B. Jonson. Discoveries. yng sche axide and seide Y wole that anoon thou geve to

Fuller. Worthies. Susser. le in a disch the heed of Jon Baptist.-Wiclif. Mark, c. 6. See Nature hastes her earliest wreaths to bring,

It is as easy way unto a dutchess,

As to a hatted dame, if her love answer. Therfore more hastili I sente him, that whanne ghe han

With all the incense of the breathing Spring. ien him ghe haue ioie eft, and I be withoute heuynesse.

Pope. Messiah.

Tourneur. The Revenger's Tragedy, Act i. Id. Filipensis, c. 2. With winged haste the swift destruction flies,

The Chinese have no hats, caps, or turbans; but when The proverbe sayth; He hasteth wel that wisely can And scarce the soldier sickens ere he dies.

they walk abroad, they carry a small umbrello in their hands, side: and in wikked bost is no profite.

Roue. Lucan, b. vi.

wherewith they fence their head from the sun or rain, by

holding it over their heads.-Dampier. Voyages, an. 1687. Chaucer. Tale of Malibeus. The two Houses finding things in this posture, hastened Praying the chambereres for Goddes sake

the departure of their commissioners to the Isle of Wight, Room for the noble gladiator! see
To haslen hem, and faste swepe and shake.
with powers and instructions to treat with the king.

His coat and halband show his quality.
Id. The Clerkes Tale, v. 8854.
Ludlow. Memoirs, vol. i. p. 228.

Stepney. Imitation of Juvenal.
And from his courser, with a lusty herte
To purchase hasly wealth, his force applies,

He (Charles Collins) drew a piece with a hare and birds Into the grove ful hastily he sterte. And overwhelm'd beneath his burthen lies.

and his own portrait in a hal. Id. The Knightes Tale, v. 1516.

Francis. Horace, b. i. Ep. 16.

Walpole. Anecdotes of Painting, vol. iv. c. 3. This Palamon answered hastily, I should rather imagine the great fallacy to be in this, that

Whether he (Lord Hervey] or Pope made the first attack, And saide : Sire, what nedeth wordes mo?

we too often mistake our conceptions for the things themWe have the deth deserved bothe two.-Id. Ib. v. 1716. selves, and too hastily put an imagination for intuitive perhaps, cannot now be easily known: he had written an

invective against Pope, whom he calls “Hard as thy heart, knowlerlige.-Law. Enquiry, c. 1.

and as thy birth obscure ;" and hints that his father was a - And, sire, ye must also drive out of your herte hastinesse: I certes ye ne moun not deme for the best a soden thought

The turns of his (Virgil] verse, his breakings, his propriety, hatter.-Johnson. Life of Pope. at falleth in your herte, but ye must avise you on it ful his numbers, and his gravity, I have as far imitated, as the

HATCH, v. Minshew,-from Ger. Hachen, te: for as ye have herde herebeforn, the commune pro

poverty of our language and the hastiness of my performance :rbe is this : He that sone demeth, sone repenteth.

would allow.-Dryden. Preface to Second Miscellany. НАТcн, п. to cut or hack to pieces; because Id. The Tale of Melibeus. As loud as one that sings his part

HA'tcher. birds, when they exclude their Vow understond that wicked ire is in two maners, that is T' a wheel-barrow, or turnip-cart,

eggs, hack and break the shells with their beaks. say, soden ire or hasty ire without avisement and conOr your new nick-named old invention,

Junius says, to hatch chickens, est excludere pullos, nting of reson.-Id. The Persones Tale.

To cry green hastings with an engine.

Hudibras. An Heroical Epistle to Sidrophel. because the hen breaks the shell, (sc. to set the And he with spore in horse side,

chick at liberty.) Skinner and Wachter,-from Him hasteth faste for to ride,

But haste to Ascalon, and seek the shores,
Where to the sea a stream its tribute pours:

Ger. Hecken, fætificare, incubare; and this from
Gower. Con. A. b. i.

There shall a sage, the Christian's friend, appear; A.S. Eg, ovum, with the addition of the aspirate.
For eche of hem in hastihede
Shal other slea with deathes wounde.
Attend his dictates, and his council hear.

Egg and hatch may both be from the A. S. Egg-ian,
Id. Ib. b. v.
Hoole. Jerusalem Delivered, b. xiv.

to sharpen, to quicken ; to foster, to cherish : Loe formost of a route, that follow'd him,

Homer himself, as Cicero observes above, is full of this Kindled Laocoon hasted from the toure,

To quicken (sc. into life) by incubation; to kind of painting, and particularly fond of description, even Crieng far of: O wretched citezens,

foster; to cherish ; to brood over; to give birth to. in situations where the action seems to require haste. What so great kind of frensie freteth you.

Goldsmith, Ess. 15.

Other mennes swette hatched vp you. Other mennes Surrey. Virgile. Æneis, b. ii. I arrived in this province on the last of July, and, as the hunger and thurste made you fatte.-Udal. James, c. 5. To of verye good lorde th' Erle of Shrewsberie, the kinge's

season of the year rendered it necessary for me to hasten to ātes lieutenant generall in the North. Hast post, hast,

Be ready euery man lavefully in his vocation, to beate the army, I continued only two days at Laodicea, four at wt wt diligence. -Lodge. Illustrations, vol. i. p. 58. From

downe blasphemie againste God, and to suppresse the broode Apamea, three at Synnada, and as many at Philomelum.

of sedition in the shell before it be hatched readye to flye. Melmoth. Cicero, b. v. Let. 1.

Bale. Pageant of Popes, fol. 198. These tidynges anon came to Sir Loyes of Spaine; than

Nor did Statius, when he considered himself as a candidate drewe togyder all his company, and withdrue backe

For the seas wil not for that tyme of these birdis (halcyons) for lasting reputation, think a closer attention unnecessary, Harde hys shyppes in great hast, and encountred one of ye

but amidst all his pride and indigence, the two great sitting and hatching decease (dis-ease] her geistis. ree batayls. --Berners. Proissart. Cronycle, vol.i. c. 84. hasteners of modern poems, employed twelve years upon the

Joye. Exposicion of Daniel, Ep. Ded. I found a sayinge of Socrates to be most trewe," that ill Thebaid, and thinks his claim to renown proportionate to

But fayling of her end by his strange absence, en be more hastie, than good men be forwarde, to prosehis labour.-Rambler, No. 169.

Grew shamelesse desperate, open'd (in despight te their purposes." -Ascham. The Schole-master, b. i. Haply some hoary-headed swain may say,

Of heauen, and men) her purposes : repented Thus ye see the time of mariage was not so hastely looked

Oft have we seen him at the peep of dawn

The euils she hatch'd, were not effected: so
E, as it is nowe.— Wilson. Arte of Logike, fol. 58.
Brushing with hasty steps the dews away

Dispayring, dyed. --Shakespeare. Cymbeline, Act v. sc. 5.

To meet the sun upon the upland lawn. The vndiscrete hastinesse of the emperor Claudius, caused

Gray. Elegy written in a Country Church-yard.

'Tis not thy happiness that breeds my smart,

It is my loss, and cause that made me lose thee:
But Epiphanius was made up of hastiness and credulity,

Which hatching first this tempest in my heart,
Sir T. Elyot. The Governovr, b. ii. c. 6.
and is never to be trusted where he speaks of a miracle. Thus justly rages.

P. Fletcher. Eliza.
Jortin. Remarks on Ecclesiastical History

There's something in his soule?
HAT. Wachter,-from Ger. Hüten, te- O're which his melancholly sits on brood,
Ha'tter. gere. Ihre from A. S. Hydan, to

And I do doubt the hatch, and the disclose
Drayton. The Barons' Wars, b. iv. HATTED. hide. Skinner says,—A. S. Hæt;

Will be some danger. --Shakespeare. Hamlet, Act ii. sc. 1.
Ger. Hut; Dut. Hoed; Sw. Hatt; from the Ger. O my sweet soul, I have brought thee golden birds home,
Ralegh. History of the World, b. v. c. 3.
Huten; Dut. Hoeden ; to guard, to protect; be-

Birds in abundance: I have done strange wonders :

There's more a hatching to. cause it protects from wind, sun, and rain.--Hoved,

Beaum. & Fletch. The Spanish Curate, Act iii. or Hov'd, the past part. of Heave, (A. S. Heaf-an,) Shakespeare. Coriolanus, Act i. sc. 5. has, in Tooke's opinion, formed Hood, Hat and alcyones, a safe cooving, sitting and hatching of their eggs.

The calme time in winter affords the sea-fowles, called Hut. And thus Hat will be the past tense, or

Holland. Plutarch, p. 505. past part. of the same verb, as Head itself is: and mean, as Head does, something, any thing heaved alone, besides the suddaine revolt of the Lucanes, together

The same yeare, whiles the Samnites warre of it selfe Spenser. Faerie Queene, b. iii. c. 6. or raised, as the head upon the shoulders, the hat with the Tarentines the hatchers thereof

, held the senators

of Rome in care and perplexitie ynough.-Id. Livivs, p. 302. Something raised or heaved, (sc.) upon the

Open your bee-bives, for now they halch.
Id. Shepheard's Calender. May. head; a cover for the head.

Evelyn. Kalendarium Hortense. April,

Till all men be lefte behynde.

ords of the Council, (1514.)

m to be noted for foolyshe.

But at these things the Muse must only glance,

And Herckley's treasons haste to bring to view,

Her serious subject sooner to pursue. Therefore he hasted away towards Utica, to assist with presence in this needful case.

}

Therefore let's hence,
And with our fair intreaties haste them on.

Her golden lockes, that late in tresses bright
Embreaded were for hindring of her haste,
Fow looze about her shoulders hong undight,
and were with sweet ambrosia all besprinckled light.

OTOWe ne neede be hastened on,
For he will come without calling, anone.

upon the head,

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HAT
HAT

HAT
But so may he live long, that town to sway,

Therefore hatchings expressid by single strokes are ever And tho he ssolde kyng be, thys god man Seyn Dunston Which by his auspice they will nobler make,

the most graceful and naiural ; though of greater difficulty Hatede muche to crouny hym, gyf he yt mygte verkon As he will hatch their ashes by his stay, to execute, especially being any wayes oblique: because [forego.)

R. Gloucester, p. 230. And not their humble ruines now forsake.

they will require to be made broader and fuller in the Dryden. Annus Mirabilis. middle, then either at their entrance, or exit.

of the toun of Wynchestre feante had he at wille,

Evelyn. Sculptura, c. 5. Sithen he went to London, that hated he fulle ille. Behold a fourth ; a man ever in haste, a great hatcher

R. Brusne, p. 43. and breeder of business, and excellent at the famous art

HATCHEL, v. ? Also written Hetchel and Hatred before was, S. Bede herd I say. of whispering. Swift. Tule of a Tub. A Digression concerning Madness. HATCHELLing, n. | Hitchell. See HACKELL. Biten the kyng of Kent, & the kyng of Lyndsay.

Id. p. 10. In the same ode, celebrating the power of the muse, he The Russians do spin and hachell it, and the English tarte gives her prescience, or, in poetical language, the foresight it in threed and lay the cable.

And gut ich have hated hure, al my lyf tyme. of events hatching in futurity ; but, having once an egg in

Hackluyt. Voyages, vol. i. p. 364.

Piers Pioukman, p. 109. his mind, he cannot forbear to show us, that he knows what an egg contains.—Johnson. Life of Cowley.

But what shall bee done with the hard refuse, the long If the world hatith ghou, wite ghe that it hadde me in hale

buns of the stalkes, the short shuds or shives, which are rathere than ghou.---Wiclif. Jon, c. 15. Insects which do not sit upon their eggs, deposite them either driven from the rest in the knocking, or parted in the in those particular situations, in which the young, when hetchelling ?-Holland. Plinie, b. xix. c. 1.

If the world hate you, ye know that he hated me before he

hated you.Bible, 1551. Ib.
halched, find their appropriate food.
Paley. Natural Theology, c. 18.

And yet the same must bee better kembed with hetchell-
teeth of yron, (pectilur ferreis hamis? untill it be cleansed keping of ech uncleene spirit, and the keping of ech unclette

Greet Babiloyne is maad the abitacioun of deuelis, and the HATCH, v. 3 A. S. Heca, pessulus, a barre from all the grosse barke and rind among.-12. Ib.

foul and hateful.--Wiclif. Apocalips, c. 18.
HITCH, n.
For bolt of a door; whence hatch,
HATCHET. Fr. Hache,

Ger.

hachette; as buttery hatch: because usually barred bolted.

Greate Babylon is become the habitacion of deuils, and Belgis, Heck,(Somner,) from the Dut. Heckten, Hatsche. Brunne has the old word Hache, from the holde of all fowle spirytes, and a cage of all vdeirane and

See To Hack.

hateful byrdes.- Bible, 1551, Ib. apprehendere, tenere; to hold fast. The hatches A. S. Haccan, to hack or cut. of a ship, (Minshew,) so called, “ because they

That which (a tool, which) hacks, cuts, or chops. This hete drareth the berte of man to God, and doth Lim

hate his sinne.--Chaucer. The Persones Tale. fall to like the hatch of a door." Hatch is com

Ther he slouh Colibrant with hache Daneis.

R. Brunne, p. 32. monly applied to

And Goddes peple had he most in kate,
The fastened half or part of the door, the other
The Indian sayde ynto vs, if wee would see them, wee

Hem wold he sleen in turment and in peine,
should giue him some hatchets, and he would bring vs of

Wening that God ne might his pride abate, part being thrown open: the door (which shuts those eagles.-Hackluyt. Voyages, vol. iii. p. 665.

Id. The Monkes Tale, v. 14,506. down) in the deck of a ship, communicating from

To ben a murdrour is an hateful name.

Moreover, there ought a little hatchet to hang evermore deck to deck, or deck to hold.

Id. The Clerkes Tale, v. 8608. fast to the plough beame before, there with to cut through To be under hatches, (met.)—to be put down roois within the ground, that might breake or stay the

It were no token of no brothered low, under cover. plough.-Holland. Plinie, b. xviii. c. 18.

But a signe rather of hatred

To interrupt my possession
He poureth peesen upon the hatches slider.
After supper we agreed with one of the Indians to guide

of this little poore region.
Chaucer. The Legend of Cleopatra. us a day's march into the country, towards the north side ;

Lidgate. The Story of Thebes, b. ii. he was to have for his pains a hatchet, and his bargain was But shall directly saile and come to the port of the citie of London, the place of their right discharge, and that no

to bring us to a certain Indian's habitation, who could speak For he with God hym selfe debateth, bulke be broken, hatches opened, &c. Spanish.—Dampier. Voyages, an. 1681.

Wherof that all the heuen hym hateth.

Gower. Cor. A. br. Hackluyt. Voyages, vol. i. p. 261. This their digging or hatchet-rrork they help out by fire; If in our youths we could pick up some pretty estate, 'twere whether for the felling of the trees, or for the making the

The cruell hate which boyles within thy burning brest, not amiss to keep the door hatched. inside of their canoe hollow.-1d. Ib. an. 1683.

And seekes to shape a sharpe reuenge, on thenu that love

the best ; Shakespeare. Pericles, Act iv. sc. 3.

Next morning I made the natives another visit, accom- May warne all faithfull friendes, in case of leopardie, Dogs leapt the hatch, and all are fled.

panied by Mr. Forster and Mr. Hodges, carrying with me Howe they shall put their harmless hands, betweene the Id. Lear, Act iii. sc. 6. various articles which I presented them with, and which

barck and tree.

Gascoigne. The Fruite of Fees The briny seas, which saw the ship infold thee,

they received with a great deal of indifference, except Would vault up to the hotches to behold thee. halchets and spike nails; these they most esteemed.

Not Helen's beautie hat full unto thee,

Cook. Second Voyage, b. i. c. 4. Nor blamed Paris yet, but the gods wrath
Drayton. William De la Poole to Queen Mary.

Reft you this wealth, and ouertbrew your town. At the same time there were two armadaes set out of Asia, HATCHMENT. See ATCHIEVEMENT, or

Surrey. Virgile. Ereis, b. ii. the one conducted by king Attalus, consisting of foure and Achievement, of which word Hatchment is a cor- For yf this were treue, that they reporte of me, that I and stood of twentie covert ships with decks and hatches, ruption ; and is applied to

preache, and set furth circumcision, what cause is there then commanded by Agesimbrotus the admirall.

Any sign, ensign, or monument, of achievements whye vntyl this daye the Jewes so maliciously and kate/snig Holland. Livivs, p. 818. performed; and commonly to the coat of arms

persecute me.--Udal. Galathians, c. 5. Yielding at length the waters wide gave way

suspended in the front of a deceased person's But Amphialus perceiving it, and weighing the smal And fold her in the bosom of the sea; house.

hatefulness of their quarrel, with the worthiness of the knight Then o'er her head returning rolls the tide,

desired him to take pity of himself.—Sidney. Arcadia, d. ii. And covering waves the sinking hatches hide.

No trophee, sword, nor hatchment, o're his bones,
Row. Lucan. Pharsalia, b. iii.
No noble rite, nor formall ostentation,

Phalantug of Corinth, to Amphialus of Arcadia, sendet:
Cry to be heard, as 't were from heauen to earth.
We boysed out our boat, and took up some of them; as

Shakespeare. Hamlet, Act iv. sc. 5.

the greeting of a haleless enemy.-Id. Ib. also a small haich, or scuttle rather, belonging to some bark. Dampier. Voyages, an. 1688.

Let there be deducted out of our main potation Hannibal being as yet skarse manne growen, was made Five marks in hatchments to adorn this thigh,

captaine of Carthage, not because there was skarsity of me He assures us, how this fatherhood began in Adam, con

Crampt with this rest of peace, and I will tight

of more yers and experience, but for the natural hatred that tinued its course, and kept the world in order all the time

Thy battels.-Beaum. f Fletch. The Scornful Lady, Act ii. was knowen to be rooted in him, againste the Romaleh, of the patriarchs, till the flood; got out of the ark with Noah

euen from his verye childhode.-Goldyng. Justine, fol. 119. and his sons, made and supported all the kings of the earth, For as I am condemn'd, my naked sword till the captivity of the Israelites in Egypt; and then the Stands but a hatchment by me; only held

Whom mortally he hated evermore, poor fatherhood was under hatches, till “God, by giving the To shew I was a souldier. Id. Valentinian, Act iv. Both for his worth, that all men did adore. Israelites kings, re-established the ancient and prime right

And eke because his lore he wonne by right. of lineal succession in paternal government."

Here, in a heap of confus'd waste, I found
Locke. Of Government, b. i. c. 2. Neglected hatchments tumbled on the ground.

Spenser. Faerie Queene, b. iv. c. I.

Otway. Windsor Castle. But cruelty and hardnesse from you chace, If hy the dairy's halch I chance to hie,

That all your other praises will deface, I shall her goodly countenance espy;

His (W. Dugdale's] care was also manifested in defacing For there her goodly countenance I've seen, such tablets of arms, as he found in any publick places

And from you turne the love of men to hate. Set off with kerchief starch'd and pinners clean.

which were fictitious, and by pulling down several atchiereGay, Past. 5. ments (commonly called Hatchments) irregularly and against

Their malice hath no end,
the law of arms hung up in any churches or chapels within

But t' end us all, and to undo the land;
HATCH, n.
Fr. Hâcher, to hack, or cut.

the precincts of his province.-Wood. Fasli Oxon. Hatch, v.

(For which the hateful French gladly atiend,

And at this instant have their swords in hand.) To cut or carve, to grave. HA'TCHING, n. HATE, v.

Daniel. The Ciril Mar,
Goth. Hatjan; A. S. Hat-

Hate, n.
And such againe

an, hat-ian;

Dut. Hacten; But Ulysses not only brideled and repressed his own choler As venerable Nestor (hatch'd in siluer)

HATEFUL. Ger. Hagsen ; Sw. Hata ; when he was chafed, but also perceiving by some words of Should with a bond of ayre, strong as the axletree

HA'TEFULLY. which some etymologists de

Telemachus his son, that he was angry and hatefulla tient In which the heauens ride, knit all Greekes eares

HATEFULNESS.

against lewd persons, he laboured to appease and mitigate

rive from the Lat. Od-isse. To his experienc'd tongue.

his mood.-Holland. Plutarch, p. 34.
HA'TELESS. The A. S. Hat-ian, is to heat
Shakespeare. Troyl. & Cress. Act i. sc. 3.

Ha'ter.
and to hate ; and Junius says,

The Jews were so great haters of smine upon pretensions When thine own bloudy sword, cryed out against thee,

HA'TRED. Halchi in the life of him? yet I forgave thee.

“ from Hat, (hot,) calidus, swine.-Bp. Taylor, vol. iii. Ser. 1.

of the Mosaick rites, that they would not so much as name : Beaum. & Fletch. Custom of the Country, Act v. (whence I think Hat-ian formed,) the A. S. have Why should not I taken their Hete, odium, rancor, malitia, and also

Fred. A month or two, it shall be carried still

As if she kept with you, and were a stranger,
Doat on my horse well trapt, my sword well hatcht? Hatheort, iracundus, and Hatheortnys, iracundia, Rather a hater of the grace I offer.
Id. Bonduca, Act ii. excandescentia." By the same metaphor, are the

Beaum. f Flelch. A Wife for a Moret, Act is. To discern an original print from a copy print (not to speak words incense, infiume, &c. applied to the human What shall the ashes of my senselesse urne of such plates as have been retouch'd and therefore of little passions. It is applied as the Fr. Haïr,

Need to regard the raving world above? value) is a knack very easily attain'd; because 'tis almost

Sith afterwards I neve an retur impossible to imitate every hatch, and to make the stroaks

To loath, detest, abhor, spight, malice, repine

To feel the force of hatred or of love. of exact and equal dimensions.-Evelyn. Sculptura, c. 5. at, bear ill-will unto,” (Cotgrave.)

Id. Ib. b. vi. c. &

}

b. vii.

Bp. Hall, b. iv. Sat. 1.

But I, who all punctilios hate,

have or keep after him ; i.e. follow, pursue.

1 Byuore Lammasse the tuclfte day at an hauene ther by Though long familiar with the great,

Southe Nor glory in my reputation,

will have, or, Let us hare,-a blow, a hit, an aim, a Am come without an invitation. trial at him or it. I will have, or, Let us have, or

Myd hys ost he aryuede, that me clupeth Portesmouth,

Ř Gloucester, p. 423.
Swift. Verses by Dr. J. Sican to the Dean. keep (in company) with him ; attend him.

Thei failed of ther pray, to haren gan thei hie,
Strange rules for constancy your priests devise,
For my god heo loucde me, & now he habbeth euery del,

& hired tham a schip.

R. Brunne p. 304. If love and hate must vary with your skies,

He nul not geue me of myn owne mid god herte a mel. From such viie servitude set reason free.

R. Gloucester, p. 35.

Where I sought hauen, there found I hap,
Lansdowne. The British Enchantress, Act i. sc. 2.

From danger unto death.
Cole was a noble mon, & gret power hadde on honde,

Vncerlaine Auclors. The Louer Disceiued, &c. Want is a bitter and a hateful good,

Erl he was of Colchestre here in this londe.-Id. p. 82. Because its virtues are not understood.

Where is there haven found, or harbour, like that road, Dryden. The Wife of Bath's Tale. Knoute of his body gatte sonnes thre

Int' which some goodly fiood his burthen doth unload? Tuo bi tuo wifes, the thrid in joliste. There was not the pains taken to inform the people of the

Draylon. Poly-Olbion, s. 15 Bi the first had he Suane, he was eldest brother. hatefulness of vice, and the excellency of holiness, or of the

R. Brunne, p. 50.

Rest, royal dust! and thank the storms that drove, wonderful love of Christ, by which men might be engaged

Against its will, you to your haren above.
to acknowledge and obey him.
The conquerour is laid at Kame dede in graue,

Brome. On the Death of King Charles
Burnet. Hist. of the Reformation, an. 1542.
The Courthose befor said Normundie salle haue.

Id. p. 85. These earls and dukes appoynted to this end their special And therefore, they wished any man, who did withdraw,

officers as receyuer, hauener, and customer. &c. and hide himself in such a debate and controversy, to conAnd bere hit in thy bosom, abowte wer thu wendest

Carew. Suruey of Cornwall, fol.79. Shal never barne be abaisshed. that hath this a boute. sider whether he were or not a hater of his bretheren, against

Piers Plouhian, p. 251. Christian and common charity; an hater of himself and his

From Langunda to Fischard at the Gwerne mouth foure posterity, against the law and light of nature; an hater of He that hath ecris of heryng; here he.

miles, and here is a portlet or hauenet also for ships. the king and his kingdoms, against loyalty, and common

1''iclif. Matthew, c. 11.

Holinshed. Description of Briloine, c. 14 duty; a hater of God, against all religion and peace. Clarendon. Civil Wars, vol. ii. p. 445. He yt halh eares to heare let him heare.-Bible, 1551. Ib.

On the left hand the haren-Lesse and harbourlesse coasts

of Italie, and on the right, the Illyrians, Liburnians, and

Moyses seide if any man is deed, not harunge a sone : Hatred being too active and mercurial a passion to lie

Istrians, fierce nations, and for the most part, reputed infastill, never takes up with the bare theory of mischief, with

that his brother wed his wyf and raise sed to his brothir.- mous, for roving and robbing by the sea-side, put him in sluggish thoughts and secrei grudges, but, as opportunity

The firste weddide a wyf and is deed and hadde no seed. - exceeding feare.--Holland. Lirivs, p. 352.

In the risynge agen to lyf, whos wyf of the sevene schal sche serves, will certainly be doing; and till such opportunity falls in with it (which frequently it does not) it must needs afflict, be? for alle hadden hir.-Wiclif. Alallhew, c. 22.

As for mee, my intent and purpose was, to goe against and grate, and feed upon the man himself, and make him as

Ephesus with the whole armada, and thither to bring with

Moses bade, yf a man dye hauynge no children, that the miserable, as he wishes others.--South, vol. v. Ser. 10.

me the vessels of burden charged with heavie ballace of brother mary his wyfe, and reyse vp sede vnto his brother.

gravell and sand, and to sinke them in the verie hauenIndeed the affection of halred is of so unpleasant a nature, The first maried and deceased without issue.--Nowe in ye

mouth, for to choke it up.-Id. Ib. p.953. that the being who could hate every thing would be his own

resurrection whose wyfe shal she be of the seuen? For al

had her.--Bible, 1551. Ib. tormentor.--Cogan. On the Pussions, c. 1. $3.

Having now found a haven-town, the soldiers were deAnd whanne wijn failide, the modir of Jhesus seide to him, journeys into an easy navigation.

sirous to take shipping, and change their tedious landHe can't a foe, though most malignant, hate, Because that hate would prove his greater foe. thei hau not wijn.-Wiclif. Jon, c. 2.

Ralegh. History of the World, b. iii. c. 10. s. 1? Young. The Complaint, Night 8.

And when the wyne fayled the mother of Jesus sayde vnto His Court, the dissolute and hatefull school him: They haue no wyne.--Bible, 1551. Ib.

And now the surrender of Dorchester (the magazine from

whence the other places were supplied with principles Of wantonness, where vice was taught by rule,

And therfore, sire, the best rede that I can,

of rebellion) infused the same spirit into Weymouth, a very Swarmd with a scribbling herd, as deep inlaid

Despeire you not, but haveth in memorie,

convenient harbour and haven. With brutal lust as ever Circe made.-Couper. Table Talk. Paraventure she may be your purgatorie.

Clarendon. The Civil War, vol. il. p. 335. The true object of hatred is alone some particular and

Chaucer. The Marchantes Tale, v. 9548.

Bear up, my friend, partial evil, which we experience or dread; some incidental This maketh Emelie han remembrance

Serenely, and break through the stormy brine interruption to the usual tenour of our feelings; or some To don honor to May, and for to rise.

With steady prow; know we shall once arrive pernicious quality which may threaten this interruption.

Id. The knightes Tale, v. 1048. At the fair haren of eternal bliss,
Cogan. On the Passions, c. 1, § 2.

To which we ever steer.

Watts. True Courage.
Now sith ye han so holy and meek a wif,
HAU'BERK. See HABERGEON.

What nedeth you, Thomas, to maken strif?
Id. The Sompnoures Tale, v. 7581.

HAVERSACK. Fr. Harre-sac, a bag of Tho kyng Arture yt yuelde, (felt) and ysey al so ys blod

strong coarse linen, used mostly to carry provi

And therof cometh it, that if thou see a wight that would
Vp ys haubert & ys sselde, he was ney vor wraththe wod.

R. Gloucester, p. 185.
getten yt hee may not getten, thou maiest not dout that

sions on a march.
power ne faileth him to hanen that he would.
For ge ben men beter y tagt to schouele and to spade,

Id. Boecius, b. iy.

A long sword lay hy him on the grass, with an harresack, To cartestaf and to plowstaf, and a fischyng to wade,

And eka he set an ordinaunce

of which he had unloaded his shoulders; and though he was To hamer and to nedle, and to marchandise al so,

Upon a lawe of Moyses,

poorly clothed, he discovered a good shape and mien. Than with swerd or hauberk eny batail to do.-Id. p. 99. That though a man be haueles,

Smollett. Gii Bias, b. ii. c. 8. And more encense into the fire he cast, Yet shall he not by theft stele. Gower. Con. A. b. V.

HAUGHT. Written anciently hautein With other rites mo, and at the last And if I se some have their most desired sight,

Ha'UGHTY. and hautain. Fr. Haultain, The statue of Mars began his hauberke ring,

Alas! thinke I, eche man hath weale, save I, most woful
Chaucer. The Knightes Tale, v. 2433. wight.

HA'UGHTILY. hautain ; It. Altiero; Sp. Al

Surrey. The Faithful Lover, &c. And on the hauberk strooke the prince so sore,

Ha'UGHTINESS. tiro; from Fr. Hault, haut ;

It is held
That quite disparted all the linked frame,
That valour is the chiefest vertue,

It. and Sp. Alto : and these from the Lat. Altus, And pearced to the skin but bit no more,

And most dignifies the hauer.

high. Yet made him twice to reele, that neuer moou'd afore. Spenser. Faerie Queene, b. ii. c. 8.

Shakespeare. Coriolanus, Act ii. sc. 2. High ; lofty; high-minded, proud, disdainful. It hit the knight the buckels rich among, But I pardon you for that, for simply your hauing in

Vor he was somdel hayt, as hys herte was best, Wherewith his precious girdle fast'ned was, beard, is a yonger brother's reuennew.

He wende hym vorth an honteth to the nywe forest. It bruised them and pierc'd his hawberke strong,

Id. As You Like It, Act iii. sc. 2.

R. Gloucester, p. 418. Some little bloud downe trickled on the grasse. The gentleman is of no hauing, hee kept companie with

The fader hem louede alle ynog, ac the gongost mest : Fairefax. Godfrey of Boulogne, b. vii. s. 103. the wilde Prince, and Pointz.

For heo was best and fairest, & to haulencsse drow lest. Hauberks and helms are hew'd and many a wound Id. Merry Wives of Windsor, Act iii. sc. 2.

Id. p. 29. Out spins the streaming blood, and dies the ground. Mat. Lye in a water-bearer's house! A gentleman of his

The erle's sonnes wer hauteyn, did many folie dede. Dryden. Palamon & Arcile. harings ! Well, I'le tell him my mind.

R. Prunne, p. 219. Ere the ruddy sun be set,

B. Jonson. Every Man in His Humour, Act i. sc. 4.
Pikes must shiver, javelins sing,
Hor. He waxes desperate with imagination.

Lordings, quod he, in chirche whan I preche,
Blade with clattering buckler meet,

I peine me to have an hautein speche,
Mar. Let's follow ; 'tis not fit thus to obey him.
Hauberk crash, and Helmet ring.

And ring it out, as round as goth a bell,
Hor. Haue afler, to what issue will this come.
Gray. The Fatal Sisters.

For I can all by rote that I tell.
Shakespeare. Hamlet, Act i. sc. 4.

Chaucer. The Pardoneres Tale, v. 12,264.
HAVE, v. Goth. Haban; A. S. Habban, And he that will caper with mee for a thousand markes,
HA'VELESS.

For they are cruel and haulain.-Id. The Rom, of the R. hæban ; Ger. Haben; Dut. Heb

let himn lend me the money, and have at him.

Id. 2 Pi. Hen. IV. Act i. sc. 2. HA'VER. ben; Sw. Hufwee; Fr. Avoir ;

The spirite of the deuil, and the worlde maketh and What, shall we toward the tower? the day is spent.

oueth such myndes as are haute, puffed vp with pryde, and HA'VING, N. It. Avere ; Sp. Huber.

Hast. Come, come, haue with you.

suche as are fierce; but that heauenly spyrite loueth those the etymologists) from the Lat. Hab-ere. Tooke,

Id. Richard III. Act iii. sc. 2. which are lowlye, meke, and peasible.- Udal. Mark, c. 1. that the Lat. is from the Gothic.

We are in thus holding, or thus spending, truly, cover- The hearte of this vergen dyd not throughe these so high Has, contraction of hav-es.

tai, not only covetous, but wrongfull, or havers of more than promises of the aungell, weaxe any whit the more hault to Hath, contraction of hav-eth. our own, against the will of the right owners.

take highly upon her.-Id. Luk, c. 1. Had, contraction of hav-ed.

Barrow, vol. i. Ser. 31.

In her estate there sate the noble quene Han, contraction of hav-en.

HAVEN.

Dut. Haven; Ger. Hafen; Of Fame, perceyuyng howe that I was cum
To hold or keep; to possess or obtain; to en- HA'VENER. Fr. Havre; A.S. Hef-en; from

She wondred me thought at my laurell grene :
HA'Venet.

She loked hautely. joy the tenure or possession; to take or receive

Skelton. The Crowne of Laurell.

habban; to have or hold, to conit; to attain or procure the possession; to seek HA'VEN-LESS. tain : quod (says Junius) ingen- If yelding feare, or cancred villanie, or require. tem navium numerum capiat ac teneat.

in Cæsar's hanghtie heart had tane the charge,

The walles of Rome had not ben rearde so bye, Have after him, at him, with him ; are elliptical That which holds or contains; (sc.) ships : a Nor yet the mightye empire left so large. expressions, equivalent to-I will have, or, Let us port, a harbour.

Gascoigne. Memorics.

All (say

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The which were so planted in his pereon, that in hauti- One Stafford of a noble house,

For sothly, a prentis, a revelour, nesse of courage, in knowledge of philosophy, and in strength A courtiour of good hauor,

That hanteth dis, riot and paramour, of body, he farre excelled all them by whom the East was A friend, and fast to Mandeuil,

His maister shal it in his shoppe abie, conquered.-Goldyng. Justine, fol. 77.

And in the prince his fauor.

Al have he no part of the minstralcie.
Warner. Albion's England, b. xi. c. 64.

Chaucer. The Cokes Tale, v. 4390. - His courage haught Desir'd of forraine foenen to be knowne,

Their artificers wrought their occupations in their shops, In Flandres whilom was a compagnie And farre abroad for strange adventures sought.

the men of haviour and honest citizens walked in the of yonge folk, that haunteden folie, Spenser. Faerie Queene, b. I. c. 6. market place in their long gowns, and the officers and As hasard, riot, stewes, and tavernes. North. My lord. governors of the city went up and down to every house.

Id. The Pardoneres Tale, 7. 12,398. Rich. No lord of thine, thou haught insulting man ;

North. Plutarch, p. 129.

Of cloth making she hadde swiche an haunt,
No, nor no man's lord.-Shakes. Rich. II. Act iv. sc. 1.
For to that seminary of fashion vain

She passed hem of Ipres, and of Gaunt.

The rich and noble from all parts repair, Attend me lords,—the proud insulting queene,

Chaucer. The Prologue, F. 449. With Clifford, and the haught Northumberland,

Where grown enamour'd to the gaudy train, And of their feather, many moe proud birds,

A courteous hariour gent and debonair.

Tell in what place is thine haunting.10. Rom. of the R. Haue wrought the easie melting king, like wax.

They cast to imitate such semblaunce fair.
Id. 3 Pt. Hen. VI. Act ii. sc. 7.

West. On the Abuse of Travelling. and wealthie islands, whiche we do vsually call Moluccaes.

Foure famous wayes there be spoken of to those fruitfull Thou drov'st out nations, proud and haut,

See, while his friend entreats and urges still,

continually haunted for gaine, and daily trauelld for riches To plant this lovely vine.

'Milton, Ps. 80. See how, with side long glaunce and haviour shy, therein growing.--Hackluyt. Voyages, vol. iii. p. 24.

He steels the look to lead his lemman's will Who thereat wondrous wroth, the sleeping sparke

Watchfull the dawn of an assent to spy.

For euery daie laied they him forth for their owne aduanOf natiue vertue gan eftsoones revive,

Mickle. Sir Martyn, c. 1.

tage at the Temple gate, which the vulgare people call And at his haughtie helmet making mark,

Beautifull (for that was most haunted) to the entent that he So hugely strooke, that it the steele did riue,

HAUL, i. e. to hale, (qv.) or pull.

shoulde there aske, as in a place most frequented, mennes And cleft his head.--Spenser. Faerie Queene, b. i. c. 2.

Haul appears to have been used as a noun in almes, whiche wente into the Temple --Udal. Actes, c. 3. "But bootlesse on a ruthles god

some editions of Thomson, (Autumn, v. 547.) I do not meene, by all this my taulke, that yong gentle I see my prayers spent,

men should alwaies be poring on a booke, and by using As haughtely doest thou reuenge

Then we halled into the shoare, within two English miles good studies, should leave honest pleasure, and haust no As humbly I repent.

of Don John's towne, and there ankered in seuen sadome good pastime. I meane nothing lesse. Warner. Albion's England, b. iii. c. 16. water.-Hackluyt. Voyages, vol. ii. pt. ii. p. 32.

Ascham. The Scholemaster, b. Ź. The pride and peevish haughtiness of some factious peo.

The quick dice,

Me Utopie cleped antiquity, ple that contemn their bishops is the cause of all heresie and In thunder leaping from the box, awake

Void of haunt and harbour schism.-Bp. Taylor. Episcopacy Asserled, § 46.

The sounding gammon; while romp-loving miss

Now am I like Plato's city,
But herein appeared his true haughtinesse (sublimitas) of
Is haul'd about, in gallantry robust.-Thomson. Autumn.

Whose fame flieth the world through. mind indeed, and that unmatchable spirit of his, that when

More. Utopia, by Robins. I immediately hauled up for it, and found it to be an island upon the battell at Pharsalia, as wel the cofers and caskets of an oval form, with a lagoon in the middle, which occupied panion among ruffians.— Wilson. Arte of Rhetorique, p. ss.

Whether he be a gamester, an alehouse haunter, or a cour with letters and other writings of Pompey, as also those of

much the larger part of it.-Cook. First Voyage, b. i. c. 7. Scipio before Thapsus, came into his hands, he was most true unto them, and burnt al, without reading one script or HAUNCE. See Hance, and Enhance,

And thou Camill knowest well, not beyng content with scroll.-Holland. Plinie, b. vii. c. 25.

thin owne nacion, but by reason of the greatte hauntees that

Udal seems to apply this word to—the raised thou hadst with straungers, thou canst speake all maner el Had he [Daniel] been sharp and peremptory, Belshazzar, or upright post of the door.

languages. Golden Boke, Let. 14. a prince of that haughty and arrogant spirit, would never have sent him out of his presence clothed with scarlet, and

He ordeyned the annual vse or ceremonie to eate the Who thenceforth fared as the knight with a gold chain about his neck. --South, vol. vii. Ser. 7.

Paschall Larnbe, with whose bloude they sprynkeled the That did for her distraught,

thrasholde and haunse of the dore.- Udal. Hebrues, c. 11. Stil haunted of the ghost, and haunts Shall she, that very Parthia, see thee now,

The place where they had faught: A poor, dejected, humble suppliant bow?

HAUNCH. Fr. Hanche; It. and Sp. Anca ; Vntil of her despayring life Then haughlily with Rome her greatness mate,

Dut. Hancke. Junius says,—from the Gr. Aykwv, Her selfe the period wraught.
And scorn thy Country, for thy groveling fate?

Rowe. Lucan, b. viii.
which signifies any flexure or bend of the limbs ;

Warner. Albion's England, b. vii. c. 36. Prosperity does not only shut the earth against counsel: is the past part. of hang-an, to hang ; meaning,

and Menage,-ayan for aykw. Tooke,—that it Chaste maids, which haunt fair Aganippe's well, by reason of the dulness that it leaves upon the senses; but

And you, in Tempe's sacred shade who dwell, also upon the account of that arrogance and untutor'd simply, hanged, and applied to

Let fall your harps, cease tunes of joy to sing. haughtiness that it brings upon the mind. That part by which the lower limbs are hanked

Drummond. Tears on the Death of Mælisde. South, vol. iv. Ser. 2.

or hanged upon the body or trunk. Used, as in We have argument enough at this day to conclude the This won my love, a love for ever true. Shakespeare, met.

ancient Grecians an ingenious people; of whom the rulina Nor will the haughty-minded Pelias rue

sort, such as were haunters of theatres, took pleasure in the His flagrant crimes, till you propitious deign

1 Wood. That's a firker I'faith boy: there's a wench will

conceits of Aristophanes.-Wotton. Remains, p. 84. To speed my Jason to his Greece again.

ride her haunces as hard after a kennel of hounds, as a Fawkes. Apollonius Rhodius. Argonautics, b. iii. hunting-saddle.-Beaum. & Fletch. Philaster, Act iv.

It (true happiness) loves shade and solitude, and natte

rally hannts groves and fountains, fields and meadows; is (Leontius] sent word to the Empress Eusebia, who is said to be haughty, that he would not comply with her request, hoop'd in, as it were with these same scurvy vardingales.

Brother, why are women's hanches only limited, confin'd, short, it feels every thing it wants within itself. and pay her a visit, unless she would promise to bow down

Id. The Martial Maid, Act ii. Me, to thy peaceful haunts, inglorious bring, before him and receive his blessing, and then to stand up,

Where secret thy celestial sisters sing, whilst he sat, till he should give her leave to sit down; Each man I met hath filled up his panch,

Fast by their sacred hill, and sweet Castalian spring. which put the lady into a violent rage. With my red-deere, onely I was no ghest,

Rowe. To the Earl of Godolphin. Jortin. Remarks on Ecclesiastical History. Nor ever since did tast of side or haunch.

Sir J. Harrington, b. ii. Epig. 51. O goddess, haunter of the woodland green, Those high and haughty sentiments, which are the great support of independence, were to be let down gradually.

King. 0 Westmerland, thou art a summer bird

To whom both heaven, and earth, and seas are seen.
Burke. On the Present Discontents.
Which euer in the haunch of Winter sings

Dryden. Palamon Arcite.
The lifting vp of day

Know, mighty prince, those venerable woods, Vice has many advocates on her side within our own

Shakespeare. 2 Pl. Hen. IV. Act iv. sc. 4. Of old, were haunted by the Silvan gods, bosoms, and when she finds wit and ridicule called in as her

And savage tribes, a rugged race who took

I fret to death when I hear him find fault with a dish that auxiliaries, she no longer hides her head in shame, but

Their birth primeval from the stubborn oak. walks in the broad sunshine, and haughtily triumphs over

is not dressed to his liking, and instructing his friends that the modesty of virtue.-Knot. Winter Evenings, Even. 54. dine with him in the best pickle for a walnut, or sawce for

Pilt. Virgil. Æneid, b. riii an haunch of venison.-Spectator, No. 483.

The malignant passions of pride, envy, and parente As many more can discover that a man is richer than

estrange man from man, and convert the haunts of humsh that he is wiser than themselves, superiority of understand.

The haunches of the goat are frequently salted and dried, creatures into dens of foxes and wolves. ing is not so readily acknowledged as that of fortune; nor is and supply all the uses of bacon; this by the natives is

Knox. Christian Philosophy, &. 46. that haughliness, which the consciousness of great abilities

called coch yr wden, or hung venison.
Pennant. British Zoology. Goat.

HA'VOCK, v. incites, borne with the same submission as the tyranny of

Skinner and Junius,-from affluence.- Johnson. The Life of Savage.

Ha'vock, n.
HAUNT,

“ that cruel and rapacious Fr. Hanter. Skinner,—from bird,” the hawk, (qv.) in A. S. called hafoc

. The v. I had a sword-and have a breast

Haunt, n. the A. S. Hent-an ; to pursue, words may have a common origin.
That should have won as haught a crest

HA'UNTER. to hunt. Junius,—immediately
As ever waved along the line
HA'UNTING, n.

To destroy, to desolate, to waste or lay waste.
Of all these sovereign sires of thine.
Lord Byron. Parisina. To pursue, to follow after, to keep in the steps

When to muche hauocke hath them cloyde,

Then gyn they sore to longe of or in company with; to keep in or frequent the HA'VIOUR, i. e. behaviour, (qv.) manner of

For rapes and helicampane roote, same place, by habit or custom; and thus to having, holding, or keeping ; conduct: conse- habituate, to accustom, to practise.

And do the beggars wrong.Drant. Horace, b. ii. Sat.2. quentially, good conduct, good manners.

For there can no concorde nor quietnes possibly be, where It is

Haunt, n. (in Chaucer, )-practice, practical all is hauocke without ordre.- Udal. Ephesians, c. 6. now only used by imitators of antiquity. skill.

So doth he intende by colour of the same to subdue the Some other persones, whiche were of small hauoure,

Errid myslyuyng, haunted Maumetrie.-R. Brunne, p. 320. laws to his will, and to geue skope to all raskall and for one shuld be fyned by discrecion of the Kynges counsayle.

Fabyan, an. 1267
Lordes. that lecherije haunten.

persones to make generall hauock and spoyle of your grader. Piers Plouhman, p. 40.

Grafton. Queen Mary, & L. Tell me, have ye seene her angelike face,

The weazell [Scot)
Like Phoebe Payre?
And thay hadde non other haunt. Id. p. 267.

Comes sneaking, and so sucks her princely egges,
Her heavenly harenur, her princely grace,

We haunten no tauernes.

Id. Crede, p. 5.

Playing the mouse in absence of the cat,
Can you well compare ?

To tame and hauocke more than she can eate.
Spenser. The Shepheard's Calender. April. Haunte thisilf [exerce] to pitee.-Wiclif. 1 Tim. c. 4.

Spectator, No. 13.

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Shakespeare. Han, V. Act i. sc. 2.

Sce with what heat these dogs of hell advance
I, sely haw, whose hope is past,

Now during that ninth yeare (whiles the inundation of
To waste and havoc yonder world, which I

In faithful, true, and fixed minde,

the lake continueth) these canes prove so bigge and strong So fair and good created.-Milton. Paradise Lost, b. x, To her whom that I serued last,

withall, that they serve for hawking-poles, and fowlers' Have all my joyfulness resign'd.

pearches.-Holland. Plinie, b. xvi. c. 36.
Then to the rest his wrathfull hand he bends;
Vncertaine Auctors. estament of the Hawthorne.

He fled in feare the hand
Of whom he makes such havocke and such hew,
That swarmes of damned soules to hell he sends.

It is an observation amongst countrey people, that years Of that feare master, who hawk-like, ayres swiftest pas-
Spenser. Faerie Queene, b. vi. c. 8. of store of hawes and hips do commonly portend cold winters;

senger,
and they ascribe it to God's providence, that, as the Scrip- That holds a timorous dove in chace, and with command
From realms of light, th' immortal pow'rs inclin'd
ture saith, reacheth even to the falling of a sparrow; and

doth beare Their eyes, and mourn the havoc of mankind !

much more is like to reach to the preservation of birds in His fierie onset: the dove hastes, the hawke comes whiz-
Pitt. Virgil. Æneid, b. X.
such season.-Bacon. Natural Historie, $ 737.

zing on,

This way, and that, he turnes and windes, and cuffes the If their first charge could be supported, they (elephants] Wil. Seest thou not thilke same hawthorne studde

pigeon; were easily driven back upon their confederates; they then How bragly it begins to budde,

And till he trusse it, his great spirit lays hot charge on his 3TRE, broke through the troops behind them, and made no less And utter his tender head ?

wing.

Chapman. Homer. Iliad, b. xxii. barock in the precipitation of their retreat, than in the fury

Spenser. Shepheard's Calender. March. of their onset.-Rambler, No. 21. Giues not the hawthorne bushe a sweeter shade

But if it should prove (as I find some men think) that we

live only by the day; and content ourselves to patch up HA'UTBOY. Fr. Haultbois, an hobois, or To shepheards, looking on their sillie sheepe,

things as they break out, and to fly at the game as it rises : Then doth a rich imbroidered canopie koboy, (Cotgrave.) Skinner,-hoboies, a musical

it is at the best but like birding or hawking, which may To kings, that feare their subjects' treacherie ?

furnish a dish or two, but can never keep the house. nstrument, from the Fr. Haultbois, q.d. ligna alta,

Shakespeare. 3 Pl. Hen. VI. Act ii. sc. 5.

Sir W. Temple. To my lord Arlington, Dec. 1669. rel altum, sonantia ; and Salmasius is to the same

The hawthorn whitens; and the juicy groves offect. (See in Menage.) The natural treble Put forth their buds.

Thomson. Spring.

I remember at one time the taking of tobacco, at another

the drinking of warm beer, proved for universal remedies ; in music) to the bassoon, as the names imply,

The hawthorn bush, with seats beneath the shade, then swallowing of pebble stones, in imitation of falconers laut bois, high wood, bas son, low sound. For talking age and whisp'ring lovers made.

curing hawks.-Id. Oj Health & Long Life.

Goldsmith. The Deserted Village. The hau'boy (libia), not as now with latten bound,

At that rate your pretensions would parallel his mirth, And rivall with the trumpet for his sound,

HAW-HAW. Said to be a reduplication of who boasted a descent from the first Cæsars barely upon his But soft, and simple, at few holes breath'd time * And tune too, fitted to the chorus rime.

haw, a hedge or fence, though none is visible. deriving his interest in their blood, only from his sympathy B. Jonson. Horace. Arte of Poetrie. Walpole gives the following account of the origin with their defects.--Boyle. Works, vol. vi. p. 14.

of the word. In the Ovation Triumph, the party to whom it is granted

The Earl of Pembroke hath been forgotten, who abhorr'd Joth march on foot with a pair of slippers on his feet, having The capital stroke, the leading step to all that followed, the war as obstinately as he loved hunting and hawking, and lutes and howbowes playing before him, and wearing a was (I believe the first thought was Bridgman's) the de

so was like to promote all overtures towards accommodation arland of fir-tree upon his head.--North. Plutarch, p. 265. struction of walls for boundaries, and the invention of fossés,

with great importunity. an attempt then deemed so astonishing, that the common

Clarendon. The Civil War, vol. i. p. 122. For the Parthians do not encourage their men to fight

people called them Ha! Ha's! to express their surprise at rith the sound of a horn, neither with trumpets nor how

In the 34 of Edward III. it was made felony to steal a finding a sudden and unperceived check to their walk. potes, but with great kettle-drums hollow within, and about

Walpole. On Modern Gardening. I punishable with imprisonment for a year and a day, besides

hawk; to take its eggs, even in a person's own ground, was hem they hang little bells and copper rings, and with them bey all make a noise every where together.-Id. Ib. p. 477. HAWK, v.

a fine at the King's pleasure. A. S. Haf-oc; Dut. Havick;

Pennant. British Zoology. Falconry.
Besides those ornaments, that are kept in the churches;

Hawk, n.
Ger. Habich; Sw. Hoek. It

The hooked beak of the hawk-tribe separates the flesh from vipes, hautboys, drums, vizars, and perrukes, for their re

HA'WKER.
seems (says Wachter) to have

the bones of the animals which it feeds upon, almost with
Teation at solemn times.-Dampier. Voyages, an. 1676. HA'WKING, N. its name from having or holding, the cleanness and precision of a dissector's knife.
A boxen hautboy, loud and sweet of sound,
ut accipiter ab accipiendo, and thus to be from the

Paley. Natural Theology, c. 12. All varnish'd, and with brazen ringlets found,

A.S. Habban; Ger. Hab-en; to have or hold.
I to the victor give.

HAWK, v. 2 Hawkers (says Skinner) are so
Philips, Past. 6.
Vossius (in v. Accipiter) derives the Ger. Habbik,

HA'WKER. | called, because like hawks, wan-
HAUT-GOUT. A word, says Skinner, lately

from Ger. Happen, (itself probably from Hab-en,) dering about, they hunt for gain or prey. The restowed upon us, from the Fr. Un haui goust , arripere, apprehendere, to seize, to seize hold.

Ger. Hoker, Wachter calls propola, a retailer, and apor altus, i.e. vehemens; a high or strong (gust) To hawk,

derives it from Ger. Auchen; A. S. Eacan, augere, asle or savour, accompanied by an odour ascend

To hold, or seize hold, (as the hawk does,) to to increase, because he sells for more than the ng from the palate to the nose. hunt with the hawk.

first traders, or vendors. As hawkers carry their Sure I am, our palate people are much pleased there with And hauckes and hondes, as mony as he wolde.

wares from place to place, and cry them for sale, garlick), as giving a delicious hault-gust to most meats they

R. Gloucester, p. 275.

to hawk is, consequentialy,– at, as tasted and smelt in their sauce, though not seen Haukung oth hontyng yf eny of hem hit usie

To carry about, from place to place; to expose herein.-Puller. Worthies. Cornwall.

Shall lese th' foxe hus lyve lode.-Piers Plouhman, p. 61.

to sale, to public view. We cannot tell, indeed, whether they were so treated and But on his lust present was all his thought,

To hawker is used by Butler. ccommodated for the most luxurious of the Cæsarean

And for to hauke and hunt on every side. ables, when that monarchy was in its highest strain of

Chaucer. The Clerkes Tale, v. 7957.

That (Act] against pedlars and hawkers, &c. will have its ?picurism, and ingross'd this haut-gout for their second

second reading to-morrow.--Marvell. Works, vol. i. p. 230.
With empty hand, men may na haukes tull, [allure.]
Id. The Reves Tale, v. 4132.

He calls it a seditious paper,
The French by soups and haut-gouts glory raise,

Writ by another patrioi Drapier;
And thus he loketh on his flesshe,
And their desires ail terminate in praise.

Then raves and blunders nonsense thicker
Right as an hauke, which hath a sight

Than aldermen o'ercharg'd with liquor ;
King. Art of Cookery.
Upon the fowle, there he shall light.-Gouer. Con. A. b.v.

And all this with design, no doubt,
The kynge had a xxx faukoners a horsbacke, with haukes,

To hear his praises hawk'd about.
A. S. Hagan ; the fruit or

Swift. A Friendly Apology.
HAW-THORN. Sberry of the haw-thorn tree,

and a lx couple of houndes, and as many greyhoūdes, so that

nere euery daye he hunted or hauked at the ryuer, as it But was implacable and awkward A. S. says , pleased hym: and diuers other of the great lordes bad To all that interlop'd and hawker'd.

Hudibras, pt. iii. c. 3. of hedges. From the A. S. Heg-ian. sepire, to

Berners. Froissart, Cronycle, vol. i. c. 210.

They seem, indeed, to have been a very poor mean set of As for haukunge, I can finde no notable remembrance, people, who seemed to travei about with their goods from A haw (A. S. Haga,) is also a place hedged round,

that it was vsed of auncient tyme amonge noble pryncis. place to place, and from fair to fair, like the hawkers and por enclosed, (so also a hay, qv.) and is applied by

Sir T. Elyot. The Governour, b. i. c. 18. pedlars of the present times.

Smith. Wealth of Nations, b. iii. c. 3.
Crokyng or bowyng inwarde. like as the bil of an egle, or
of an hauke, and such we call in scorne or derision hauke- These people are like the hawkers in the street, they
noses.-Udal. Flowers for Latine Speakyng, fol. 192. disperse whatever comes to their hand, good or bad ; if it be

but news, it is all one to them, by which means they often
Chaucer. The Wij of Bathes Prologue, v. 6241.

In all that long space of 300 yeares, they intermingled do a great deal of mischief, without being chargeable with
very few French-Norman words, except some termes of law, any formed malice or design to injure.--Sherlock, Dis. 36.
hunting, hawking, and dicing.-Camden. Rem. Languages.

HAWK, v. / Hawk, Skinner thinks, from the
Id. The Pardoneres Tale, v. 12,789. know, an'a man have not skill in the hawking and hunting and Wachter agree is, vox a sono ficta ; a word
Ste. Nay, looke you now, you are angrie, uncle: why yo

HA'wing, n. ) Ger. Haucken, spirare, which he
Spiritual theft is sacrilege, that is to say, hurting of holy | languages now a dayes, I'll not give a rush for him.

B. Jonson. Every Man in his Humour, Act i. sc. 1. formed from the sound.
Ne is there hauke which mantleth her on pearch,

To force up or eject any thing noisily from the
Id. The Persones Tale.
Whether high tow'ring or accoasting low,

throat.
But I the measure of her flight doe search,
And all her pray and all her diet know.

1 Pa. Shal we clap into 't roundly, without hauking, or

Spenser. Faerie Queene, b. vi. c. 2. spitting, or saying we are hoarse, which are the onely pro-
Id. The Knightes Tale, v. 1510.

logues to a bad voice.
Thus flat noses seem comely unto the Moor, an aquiline

Shakespeare. As You Like It, Act v. sc. 3.
or hawked one unto the Persian, a large and prominent nose
unto the Roman -Brown. Vulgar Errours, b. vi. c. 11.

As, when shall I enjoy God as I used to do at a conven-
And in the drye I set fyrre trees, elmes, and hawthornes have caught the foule, divide the bootie with the hawkes.
Sir Orpheo. Ritson, vol. ii.

ticle? when shall I meet with those blessed breathings,
On the other side, the hawkers and foulers when they those heavenly hummings, and havings, that I used to hear

at a private meeting, and at the end of a table. Holland. Plinie, b. X. c. 8.

South, vol. i. Ser. 8.

ourse. ---Evelyn. Acelaria, App.

HAW.

of the growing in hedges, or its use in the making houndes and hawkes as wel as the kings

ledge, or enclose with a hedge.

Chaucer to a farm-yard, a church-yard.
But all for nought, I sette not an hawe
Of his proverbes, ne of his olde sawe.

And eke ther was a polkat in his hawe,
That as he seyd, his capons had yslawe.

thinges or of thinges sacred to Crist, in two maners; by reson of the holy place; as chirches or chirches hawes.,

By aventure his way he gan to hold,
To maken him a gerlond of the greves,
Were it of woodbind or of hauthorn leves.

In somer he lyveth by hawys,
That on hauthorne growth by schawys.

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together.—Bible, 1551 Esaye, c. 41.

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