gent R. C..

The times' whistle: or, A new daunce of seven satires, and other poems: online

. (page 16 of 17)
Online Librarygent R. C.The times' whistle: or, A new daunce of seven satires, and other poems: → online text (page 16 of 17)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook

hell-begot {lb. 535).

Hell-hatched, 37/1079, 58/1741.

For ther's no habite of hell-hatched

That we delight not to be clothed
in. Sam. Rowlands, The Let-
ting of Ilvmocrs Blood, etc.,
sig. A. 2.

Down must tumble
TheNimrods proud cloud-picrciug

Like hell-hatch'' d pride.

Tai/lor, 500.
Hell-hatcht plots. lb. 501.



Hell-houn7«?ie/), 114/13,
IrefiiU, 105/3376.
Irus, 102/3241, the name of a

beggar in the house of Ulysses at


It, 129/4, its.


ludas, 20/567, 44/1291.

lump, phr., ''many jump," 127/
IS, coincide, agree.

Master, for my hand,
Both our inventions meet and
jump in one.

Taming of the Slir. i. 1.

luno, 38/1122, 93/2942.

lupiter, 131/4.

lustled, 105/3366. "A Gallant

imfled him from the wall almost
into the kcunell." Taylor, 352.

Keepen, 33/962, keep.

Kembe, 34/979, to comb.

Knights of the post, 49/1475,
professional pei-jurers.
A pod-knight that for fiue groats

"Would sweare & for foure groats
foreswear't againe.

Taylor, 557.

Lacklattin, Sir John, 43/1267, a
term of contempt applied to an
ignorant parson.
This sir lohi Lacklatine, true

course doth keepe,
To preach the Vestry men all fast
asleepe. Taylor, 493.
Ladifide, 133/20, made a lady.
Because his Landlords daughters

(deckt with pride)
With ill-got portions may be

Laclyfide. Taylor, 42.
Thy Female fahe, adorn'd and

Should, for thy services be ladi-
fide. Aqua-Muso', 11.

Landresses, 89/2838, laundresses.
Latro, 108/3462, an assassin.
Lazarus, 56/1703.

Let, 18/503, a liindrance, an ob-
Let, 78/2435, to hinder, prevent.
Lethe, 131/11(1).
Letia, 102/3238, deHghting, or

taking pleasure in.
Levi, 76/2371.

Levie, the tribe of, phr., 76/2371,
the clergy.
Cease to Abuse the Bishops, and
the Tribe of sacred I^evi.

Aqua-Muscp, p. 9.

Lidian, 88/2800,the Lydian stone.
Liew, 9/164, lieu.
Lightly come, lightly go, prov.,




Lightsome, 85/2G81, cheerful.
Linceus, 81/25G3, Lynceus. See

note^ p. 81.
Linne, 91/2893, lin, to cease, to
Forth then sliottcn these children 2 ,

and they did ueuer lin
Vntill they came to merry church-

to Merry churchlcc with -in.
Ferry Fo.., ed. Hales and
Furnivali, i. 55.

Lip-labour, 102/3252.
Littleton, 4G/1380.
Loaf, pro v., '"Tis safest gutting at
a loaf begun," 76/2393, may be for
" ciittbig at," etc.
Lockram band, 27/755, a band
or collar to the shirt made of lock-
ram, -which was of a finer texture
than the shirt itself.
Hempseed doth yeeld or else it

doth allow
Lawne, Cambricke, Holland, Can-

uase, Callico,
Normandy, Hambrough, strong
poledanis, Lockram.

Taylor, 549.
Loose, 17/452, to lose.
Lop, 88/2809, to lop off, cut away.
Lot, 75/2347.

Loutish, 58/1756, cloAvnish.
Lovelock, 34/971, a pendant lock
of hair, falling near or over the ear,
and cut in a variety of fashions.
Lozell, 130/8, a worthless fello^v^
Sot, I say, loscl, lewdest of all
swains. George Feele, 501.

Lucius, 3C/10G3, proper name.

Luctantia, 100/3187, L. liidans,
struggling, reluctant.

Luna, 115/44.

Lunacy, 51/1549. Tlie IMS. reads
liinari/. Mr Halliwcll's note on the
latter word is : — " The herb moon-
wort. This herb was formerly be-
lieved to open the locks of horses'
feet. See Harrison, p. 131. Some

of our early dramatists refer to it

as opening locks in a more literal


Lurch, 46/1364, to evade, neglect.

There's a crue of Thieues that prie

and lurch,
And steale and share the linings
of the Church. Tai/lor, 279.

Lusco, 82/2571, one who is de-
prived of something.

Ly, 34/977, lye. "Will Back-
stead the Plaier cast his Chamber-
lye out of his window." Taylor,
342. See 1 Hen. IV. ii. 1.

Machivillian, 49/1467, 94/2963.
Thou . . hast beene a Machiitilian,
Tor damned sleights, conceits, and

polieie. Taylor, 510.
Hee's no state-plotting Machiui-
lian. lb. 535.
Mahomet, 51/1561.
Maic^, 115/37.

Malago, 62/1915, Malaga wine.
Little were your gaine,
By Malleyoes, Canaries Saeke from
Spaine. Taylor, 549.
Malicing, 94/2956, maligning,
I willingly receive th' imperial

And vow to wear it for my coun-
try's good.
In spite of them shall malice my
estate. Marlowe, 9.
Manlius, 106/3398, proper name.
Marchpaine stuffe, 87/2773.
" jMarchpanes are made of verie
little flower, but with addition of
greater quantitie of filberds, pine
nuts, pistaces, almonds, and rosed
sugar." Markham's Coioilry Farme,
1616, p. 585, quoted in H.
They sell so deare and take such

that well they may afoorde

To set fine Marchpaiies and such like

vpon their seruaunts boorde.

Newes out of Foidea

Churchyarde, Sat. 4.



Marie, 68/2130, marvel. "I
marie iu what dull cold nook he
found this liidy out." Eo. Man Out
of 11. ii. 1.

Marmalade, %1 j'lll'l, a confection
commonly made of quinces.
Greeneginger, Suckct, Sugar Plate,
and ManiK/ladle tine.

Kewes Old ofPowles Church-
yarde. Sat. 4.
Mars, 26/732, 82/2590, 115/19.
Mary (Queen), 139/82.

Massie, 47/1422, massive.

To make a Globe to serue this
massie earth. Taylor, 23G.

Maiidline, 64/1959, corruption of
Magdalene. " With Mandlid sor-
row .... they have wept with very
griefe." Taylor, Apology for P.
Preaching, p. 7.

Maw, 101/3226, stomach.

May, 65/2010, the blossom of the
white or haw-thorn.

Meacocke, 27/783, a silly eifemi-
nate fellow. " Some are suche
peasautes and such, maicokes, that
either they will not, or ... . they
dare not, reproue tliem for it."
Slidjbs's A>iat., ed. lS3fi, p. 105.
" He (The Great Eater of Kent) is
no puling Meacocke, nor in all his
life time the queasinesse of his
stomacke needed any sawcy spurre
or switch of sowre Yeriuice."
Taylor, 156.

Meclianico, 24/655, mechanic,

Mediocrity, 71/2210, moderation.
Medusa, 23/623.
Mercury, 115/38.

Messalina, 77/2424, the name of

the profligate wife of Claudius.
Messe, 60/1826, number.
Microcosme, 8/145, 92/2908.
" Microcosme, or little world, ^lan."
Minsk. 1627.
I haue a heart doth, like a Mon-
arch raigue.

Wlio in my Microcosme doth lawes
ordaine. Taylor, 208.
Midas, 45/1351.

Mirre-breathing, 38/1112, having

sweet breath.
Mm-ha, 82/2595, IMyrrha.
Misotochus, 99/3129, man-hater.
INIisthink, 67/2086, think amiss.
Mollified, 45/1327, softened.

Momists, 111, fault-finders, carp-
ing critics, so named from Momus.

Momus, 152/1.

Moncking-stock, 5/23, perhaps
forniocking-stock. " One that doth
purpose to make this towne a last-
ing mocking stocke throughout the
whole Kingdome." Taylor, 35G.
Cf. laughing-stock.

Montaigne, 28/813.

jNIony-taker, 48/1442, a receiver
of bribes.

Mopsa, 100/3181. " Mopsey, a
term of endearment." H. See the
Anatomic of Abuses,"^. 1G9. "Hande-
kercheifes . . . borrowed for the
moste parte of their pretie mopsies
and loouyng bessies, for bussyng
them in the darcke."

Moros, 28/789, L. mos, manners.

]\lorpheus, 137/14.

Muskadine, 62/1918, 88/2778, a
rich wine ; muscadel.
The wind no 2Iuskadine could

hither bandy,
Or sprightly Malmesey out of
fruit full Candy. Taylor, 549.

Mutius, 100/3199, changed in

Xainius, 99/3153, a heaping up

of praise, or commendation.
Nappy ale, 71/2224, strong ale.
Narcissus, 34/984.
Nathlesse, 23/624, nevertheless.
ISTeandrem, 134, ? Ne-wman.
Nebuchadnezar, 149/23.




j:v[ecessity, that hath no law, 46/
1379, a quibble on the phrase,
"Necessity has, or knows, no law."
Nectar, 62/1913, the driiik of the
gods ; hence, a delicious or inspir-
ing beverage.
What god soever holds thee in his

Giving thee nectat and ambrosia.
Murloioe, 53.

Neighl30ur,_ 52/1594, 140/94,
The hope of Persia

That holds us up and foils our
neighbour foes.

1 Tamlurlaine, i. 1.

Neotimus, 38/1121, an upstart.
Nepenthe, 62/1914, the name of
an Egyptian drug which lulled
sorrow for the day. Gr. vr]TZivdi]Q,
removing all sorrow.
Neptune, 75/2353, 131/6, 143/2.
Nessus, 66/2059.
Nill, 120/31, ne will, -will not.
[I] left my mill to go with thee.
And nill repent that I have doue.
Greene, 261.

Nisus, 23/645, proper name.

Noble, 48/1443, the name of a
coin. " A Noble in money . . . six
shillings and eightpence in Eng-
land, where there hath beene an
old English coine of gold called an
Edward Noble .... worth some
fifteene shillings sterling, and is the
Rose Noble ... as I take it, now
worth seuen shillings, and six
pence." Minsk. 1627.

Nocivous, 147/33, liurtful.

Nonce,. 60/1831, occasion.

Nothus, 80/2513, spurious, ille-

Oheisaunce, 25/703, ohediencc.

Obnuhilato, 135/14, darken, con-
found, cloud over. "Immoderate
slepe . . . doth obfuske and doth

obnebulaic the memory." Andrew
Boorde's Byetury, p. 244, ed. Eur-
Mans vnderstanding 's so obnubi-
That when thereon I doe excogi-
Intrinsicall and querimouious

Doe puluerise the concaue of my
braiues. Taylor, 404.
Obsenvancie, 89/2830, respect,

Occasion, as occasion serves, 97/
3062, as opportunity offers, or pre-
Occurrentes, 104/3307, occur-
Oddes, phr., "by odds," 11/259,
62/1914. "The ods is, my Cor-
morants appetite is limited, but
most of theirs is vnsatiable." Tay-
lor, 4S3.
Oldcorn, 12, noie.
On, on 's, 94/2976, 2986, of his.
Look how his brains drop out on 's
nose. Jew of Malta, iv.
One, 4/9, on. This form is not
common in other writers of this
One, phrase, " all one with," 30/

866, equivalent to.
Opifice, 7/104, worlananship, L.

opificium, from opifex.
Orestes, 126/7(2).
Orgia, 106/3380.
Oiieance, 62/1917, wine from Or-
leans. " From Erance Red, "White,
claret, Orleance." Heywood's P/nYo-
coth. p. 48.
Orpheus, 93/2934.
Ougly, 23/638, 37/1100, ugly.
Overquell, 112/5, overcome.
Oxe, phr., "A right ox," 64/1986.

I Pact, 39./1166,pacl:ed,sent; often
I " be off," as,



'Tis time, I think, to trudEjo, pack
and be gone. Com. of Er. iii. 2.

Pallas, 93/2940.
Pampliila, 98/3105, all-loving.
Pamphlet, 29/842. " Slioidd I
write all that I am trncly informed,
my Eooke would out-swell the
limits of a Famphlety Taylor, 74.
Pandarns, 50/1529. Bee Troilus

and Cressida.
Papistrie, 4/16.

Yea, and a church, unspotted, pure.
From dregs of papist n/ secure.
A Poem on New England,
hied. Misc. 1870.

I may be mannerly
In Gods House, and be free from

Taylor, Mad Fashions, p. 7.

Pasiplije, 82/2593.

Passion, "void of passion, void
of good," phr., 9G/3038.

Pelt, 27/752, a skin. " The Lord
. . . gaue them pelfes, felles, and
skins of beastes to make them gar-
ments withal." Anat. of Abuses, p.
20. .

Peppercorne, 65/2010.

Peter, S., 35/1014, 149/31.

Phaeton, 34/995, 76/2367, 131/1.

Phalerno, 62/1917, a wine noAV
known as Falerniau wine, from
Mount Falernus, in Italy.

Philarchus, 39/1143, a lover of
authority, or the power which
comes of wealth.

Philautus, 97/3071, self-love.
" Such as give themselves to jild-
lautia .... are choleric of com-
plexion." Greene, 204.

Philogonous, 76/2391, loving his
children ; here his flock is probably

Phisicall, 71/2212, medicinal.

Phoebe, 41/1212, the moon-god-
dess, sister of Phoebus, or Sol.

Phcebus, 103/3295, 144/21.

PhoeJra, 98/3109. See Ilippo-

litus, supra.
Phorhus, 102/3255, fear.
Phrygian, 79/2470.

Pickle, 60/1841, condition of

Where should they
rind this grand liquor that hath

gilded 'em ?
How earnest thou in this pickle F
Temp. V. 1.

Pils of Italy, 39/1153, a kind of

Pinne, 58/1742, phr., ''not worth

a pin," of no value.
Pistor, 53/1601, mdler, baker.

Pithias, 24/654, Pythias. See
Damon, snpra.

Pises, 13/333, pix, the sacred
vessel in which the Host is kept.

Plato, 29/823.

Pinto, 99/3162.

Polte-foot, 98/3101, a club foot.

Polupragma, 103/3305, many
matters, well rendered in the same
Une by " Tittle-tattle."

Poppsea, 36/1037, L. a cosmetic
made of dough moistened with
asses' milk.

Pot companion, 59/1795.

Poynts, 69/2135, tagged laces
used in dress. To truss a point
was to tie the laces which held the
breeches ; to untruss a point was to
untie them.

Praise, prov., " A man's praises
in his own mouth stink," 37/1089.

Pratle, 103/3306, prattle.

Precisians, 10/213, persons who
are over scrupulous in matters of
religion. " I will set my counten-
ance like a. precisian." Marlotce, 82.
'■ Corbet was certainly no preci-
sian." Gilchrist's Corbet, xxxi.

Pre-devine, 146/18.

Pre-indicate, 1 46; i 9 .




Pre-ordaindc, 101/3216.
Profundituile, 149/12.
Promethean, 67/2078.
Prometheus, 117/40.
Prospective, 145/48.
Protasis, HI, beginning; protasis

aud catastropbe, commencement

and ending.
Proteus, 128/6, 129/31.
Provocatives, 87/2765.
Psyche, 117/29.
Ptolomeus, 29/823, Ptolemy.
Put up aU, phr., 105/3361, put

up with all, endure all.
Putrefactions, 70/2178, putrify-


Quadruplicity, 117/43.
Quades, 145/67, quells, coavs.
Quarrell, 61/1852, comhat, bout.
Quaternall, 150/27, fourfold.
Quean, 36/1053.
Quintus, 82/2568.
Quite, 81/2537, reqiiite.

Lose more labour than the gam
shall quite. Morloice, 17.
Quoted, 63/1937, same as cote,

Eafe (Ralph), 60/1814, 61/1880.

Ptape, 128/12, prey. Cf. rapine.

Ravaillac, 12/283. See /?. p. x.

Eeassume, 126/15.

Recordation, 68/2108, the act of
recording, mentioning, writing.

Recover, 100/3176, return to,
reach. "I swam, ere I could re-
cover the shore, live and thirty
leagues off and on." Tempest, iii. 2.

Rccure, 2/14, 130/11, to cure,

he;d. v r

A smile recnres the woundnig ol _a
frown. Venus and Adonis, 405.

And to rcrure me from this strange

Hence Vsqiiebaugh, and welcome
sweet Canary. Taylor, 179.
Regiment, 99/3162, kingdom,


Four elements
Warring within our breasts for
regiment. Marlowe, 18.

Repent, 53/1628, 142/3, repent-

Repurifide, 38/1118, purged,
made pure.

Residence, monthly residence,
102/3245. Reference to Canons
of Cathedral Churches being " in
residence " one month in the year.

Rhamnusise, 135/7, Nemesis.

Rhamnusian, 2/1.

Rhenish, 62/1918.

No ,•;,,••

. . Rhenish from the Rheme
would be apparent.

Tai/Ior, p. 519.

Rising, prov., '' A sudden rising

hath a sudden fall," 39/1142.
Rivolet, 116/22, ri\nilet.
Romanus, 102/3245.
Roringboy, 47/1397, roringboyes,
02/1889, riotous fellows who took
delight in annoying quiet people.
"And many sat" there [in the Par-
hament] that were more fit to have
been among roaringboi/s than in
tliat assembly." Court S,- Times of-
James I. i. 322.
Like shamelesse double sex d

• Hermaphrodites,
Yirago Boa ring Girles. Taylor, 43.
Sometimes these disturbers of the
peace were called " roarers." See
News From Uell, IIull, and Halli-
fax, etc., p. 43.
Rost, phr., "to rule the rost,"

117/04, to have most mtluence.
Roundly, 81/2556, vigorously,

without fear.
Rushes, phr., "picking rushes,"
90/2882, idling away the tmie.



Euffino, 47/1397, It. rvffimio, a
pimp. " She will . . . cause tliy
throatc to be cut by her Ii//Jfuaio"
Cori/ate, 2G-i/i.
Salamander, 118/76, 119/108.
Sampson, 25/688.
Sanctimonious, 10/224, holy, full
of sanctity ; used iu a good sense,
as it is in
All mndimonious ceremonies may
"With full and holy rite be minis-
ter'd. Temp. iv. 1.

Sardanapalus, 59/1785.

Saturn, 114/7.

Sawe, 37/1088, "Saw, saying,"

Scanderbeg, 25/687. Died, 1467.
SciUa, 82/2575, ScyUa.
Score, 81/2561, to cut, or mark.

Scotus, 27/767, Scott, probably
a fling at one of James's court-
Scullian, 133/11.
Scurrill, 136/26, scurrilous.
Sea, 51/1564, see. "And now
1 speake of Rome euen in her Sea"
Tai/lor, 484.
Seld, 120/5, seldom, not often.
Seeld and seldome can they helpe
to keepe the good from harme.
Newes out of Powles, Sat. 2.

Seller, 60/1829, cellar.
Sempronia, 77/2417, proper name.
Separists, 15/375, separatists. See

note, p. XXX.
Sharke, 85/2694, to cheat, to
" sponge." Cf.

The sharking tricks
Of cooz'ning Tradsmen.

Tai/Ior, 210.

Sheet, standing in a sheet, 104/
3342, customary mode of punish-
ment for a certain sin.

Shelfe, 43/1288, a ledge of rock.

Shend, 68/2103, 121/42, to pro-
tect, defend.

Give laud to him that loveth

And sing his praise that shendeth
David's fame.

George Peek, 471.
Sherry, 62/1916.

Gascoygne, Orleance, or the

Chrystall Slicrrant, Taylor, 54'J.

Ship, made a ship out, 106/3411,

fitted out a ship.
Shoe, to tread the shoe awry, 81/
2543, to leave the path of virtue.
This is probably Taylor's meaning :
— " He bade me leave prating, for
I hindred him from mending Al-
derman Pennington's shooes, (who
had gone much aside.) and that his
especiall care and charge was, to
set him upright if it were possible."
Complaint of Christmas, p. 3.
Shoes, pro v., " He who waits for
dead men's shoes goes barefoot,"
Shoone, 27/754, j^Z. of shoe, shoes.
Shroudes, 151/58, coverings or a
shelter. "They turne them [the
poor] out of their shrouds as mice."
B. Gilpin's Sermon, p. 33.
Siccity, 117/54, dryness.
Sillie, 25/710, seely, simple.
Silvanus, 137/4.
Silvius, 90/2851, proper name.
Simple, 147/36, simples, medi-
cinal plants.
Simplician, 148/78, simpleton.
Simpring, 29/829, simpering.
Simula, 26/733, pretence.
Sir, 28/807, a scholastic title, the
translation of dominus commonly
applied to priests and curates.
Skip-iacke, 71/2219, a dandy, a
lacke of Newbery I will not rc-

Nor lacke of both sides, nor of
Skip-Iacke ncate. Taylor, 123.
Skin, leap out on's, 94/2976, to
be beyond one's self with joy.




Skull, 71/2218. :
Slavering, 43/1259.

She mumbled and she slavered,
and she spun. Tayior, A Pedfar
and a Romish Priest, p. 20.
Sleas, 129/18, slays.

Sleeve, " pinned upon the," plir.,
This gallant pins the wenches on
his sleeve. Love's L. L. v. 2.
Snake, 71/2221, a poor A\T:etch. ; a

term of reproach.
Snowt-faire, 34/975, contempt-
ible, coxcombical.
Snufre,_ 60/1833, a very small
quantity. Cf.
When as is spent his credit and

And he quite wasted to a snv.ffe.
Taylor, 214.

Sodomeo, 79/2467.

Sol, 113/19, 115/26.

Solomon, 147/37.

Solon, 38/1120.

Sordido, 26/749, sordid, dirty.
See Ben Jonson, Hveru Man out

Sorrow, phr., "drink down sor-
row," 62/1894, "to drive duU care
away " by drinking.

Source, 113y'4, souse, dip. "This
little barke of ours being sourst in
cumbersome waves." Optick glasse
of Hiunors, 1639, p. 161, quoted
iu II.

Spare, prov., "He harmes the
good that doth the evill spare,"

SpleenfuU, 97/3070.

Spring, phr., " 'Tis sweetest

drinking at the spring," 60/1S30.
Spurio, 77/2421, false-one.

Spurt, 79/2494, probably an error

for sport.
Stage-plaies, 127/19.
Starke, 147/52, mere, sheer.

Stationer, 28/806, a bookseller.

See Taylor, 228.
Stint, 89/2808, stop.
StoHdo, 45/1352, dunce.
Stones, 87/2769, testes.

Stound, 129/17, an instant of

Stow, 81/2544, bestow.

Straw, 5/21, phr., "Xot to set a

straw bv," to liold in small esteem.

String, phr., "lead in a string,"


Following their Tickers steps in

every thing.
He led the parish euen by a string.
Sam. Rowlands, The Letting
of Hciitocrs Blood, etc., Epi.

String, a golden, 44/1307.
Stroke, phr., "bear the stroke,"

Strouting, 89/2844, swelling out.
Sulpitia, 78/2441, proper name.

Sumner, 81/2538, summoner, ap-

Swinge, 71/2232, swing, bent,

S"ivord-fish, 145/70.

Tagus, the river, and its golden
sand, 116/21.
Tlie sands of Tagus all of burnish'd
gold. Greene, 90.

Take me e're, 72/2251, take me
to any ; show me.

Tamburlaine, 25/686. Mar-
lowe's Tamburlaine the Great was
probably written before 1590. It
was printed in Svo in 1592, and iu
4to, in 1605 and 1606.

Tane, 26/739, taken.

Taurus, 48/1449, buU.

Tellus, 41/1209, Earth, as a deity.

Temerus, 104/3318, rasliness.

Tempc, 116/12.



Teuder-nosd, 112/11.

Thersites, 43/1255. _ "Thersites,
a deformed and scurrilous Grecian."
Troi. and Crs., Dram. Pers. It is
probable tluit R. C. gained liis idea
of Thersites from seeing this Play
Thetis, 113/3.
Thieues — receivers, prov., " ISTo

receivers no thieves," 89/2818.
Thrush, prov., "One thrush in
the hand is worth two in tlie bush,"
10G/3iOG. " A bird in the hand,"
Timon of Athens, 94/2965.
Timophila, 103/3279, love-hon-
Title-tattle, 103/3305.
Tohacconist, 72/2239, a tobacco-
The smoakie black-luug puft To-

baccoi/i,sl :
"V\liose ioy doth in Tobacco sole

consist. Ta//lor, 511.
See also Ili. 214.
Toiels, 118/82, toils, fatigues.
Trade, common trade, 83/2G26 ;

see next.
Trade, phr., " The dealing trade,"
72/2258. "And why should not
Wiiores haue a Mistris of their
owne deaVuig-trade ? " Taylor, 261.
A gentlewoman of the di-aling trade
Procur'd her owne sweet picture
to be made. Sam. Rowlands,
The Letting ofHvmovrs Blood,
etc., Epi. 29.
Traine, 87/2761, trick, arrange-
Trans, 17/473, trans[ubstanti-

ation] .

T rencher-scraper, 27/771, a

menial who works for food. Cf.

Trencher-man, trencher-fly (Ash.).

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 16

Online Librarygent R. C.The times' whistle: or, A new daunce of seven satires, and other poems: → online text (page 16 of 17)