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ears, thought the rest of his reign should be bui play. The Italians, perceiving themselves almost envi.
Id. Henry VII. roned, cast themselves into a ring, and retired back The heavens and all the constellations rung.
into the city.
Hayward. Milton. The rings of iron, that on the doors were hung, Ring out ye crystal spheres,
Sent out a jarring sound, and harshly rung. And let your silver chime
Dryden. Move in melodious time;
arbour a new ring they made, And let the base of heaven's deep organ blow. Id. And footed it about the sacred shade. II.
Signs for communication may be contrived at plea Pigeons are of several sorts, wild and tame; as sure ; four bells admit twenty-four changes in ring- wood-pigeons, dovecote pigeons, and ringdores. ing ; each change may, by agreement, have a certain
Chaste Diana, At Latagus a weighty stone he flung;
Goddess presiding o'er the rapid race, His face was flatted, and his helmet rung. Dryden. Place me, O place me, in the dusty ring,
My ears will ring with noise ; I'm vexed to death : Where youthful charioteers contend for glory! Tongue-kill'd, and have not yet recover'd breath.
I have seen old Roman rings so very thick about, The particular ringing sound in gold, distinct from and with such large stones in them, that 'tis no the sound of other bodies, has no particular name. wonder a fop should reckon them a little cumberLocke. some in the summer.
Addison. Easy it might be' to ring other changes upon the The nobility escaped ; the poor people, who had same bells. Norris's Miscellanies, been deluded by these ringleaders, were executed.
Id. That profane, atheistical, epicurean rabble, whom the whole nation so rings of, are not indeed what they Bubbles of water, before they began to exhibit vote themselves, the wisest men in the world. their colours to the naked eye, have appeared through
South, a prism girded about with many parallel and hori. A squirrel spends his little rage,
Neuton. In jumping round a rolling cage ;
It began with a serpigo, making many round The cage is either side turned up,
spots, such as are generally called ringworms. Striking a ring of bells a-lop. Prior.
Wiseman's Surgery. With sweeter notes each rising temple rung,
Silver the lintels, deep projecting o'er ;
And gold the ringlets that command the door.
Some eagle got the ring of my box in his beak, Ring, n. s. & v.a. Sax. pring; Dan. Swed. with an intent to let it fall and devour it. Swift. Ring'BONE, n. S. Teut. and Belg. ring. A
Ring-bone is a hard callous substance growing in RING'DOVE,
circle; circular line, par- the hollow circle of the little pastern of a horse, just Ring'ER,
ticularly of metal; circu- above the coronet : it sometimes goes quite round RINGʻLEADER, lar course; circle of per- like a ring, and thence it is called the ring-bone. RINGʻLET, sons: to encircle; fit'with
Farrier's Dictionary. RING'STREAKED, rings: the ringbone is de 'Twas not her golden ringlets bright, RINGʻTAIL, n. s. fined in the extract : ring Her lips like roses wet wi’ dew,
RING'Worm. dove, a kind of pigeon Her heaving bosom lily-white ;so called from the ring of feathers round its It was her een sae bonnie blue. Burn. neck : ringleader, the head of a ring or knot of Ring. The episcopal ring (which makes a part riotous persons : ringlet, a small ring: ring of the pontifical apparatus, and is esteemed a streaked, streaked circularly: ring-tail, a kind pledge of the spiritual marriage between the of kite : ring-worm, a circular tetter.
bishop and his church) is of very ancient standHe removed the he goats that were ringstreaked ing. The fourth council of Toledo, held in 633, and spotted, and all the she goats that were speckled. appoints that a bishop condemned by one coun
Genesis xxx. 35. cil, and found afterwards innocent by a second, In this habit
shall be restored by giving him the ring, staff, Met I my father with his bleeding rings, &c. From bishops, the custom of the ring has Their precious gems now lost. Shakspeare. passed to cardinals, who have sometimes paid A quarrel
enormous sums pro jure annuli cardinalitii. - About a hoop of gold, a paltry ring.
Ring, in astronomy and navigation, an instruTalbot, Who, ringed about with bold adversity,
ment used for taking the sun's altitude, &c. it Cries out for noble York and Somerset. Id. is usually of brass, about nine inches diameter, Death, death ; oh amiable lovely death! suspended by a little swivel : at the distance of Thou odoriferous stench, sound rottenness,
45° from the point of which is a perforation, Arise
which is the centre of a quadrant of 90° divided And I will kiss thy detestable bones,
in the inner concave surface. To use it, let it And put my eye-balls in thy vaulted brows, be held up by the swivel, and turned round to And ring these fingers with thy houshold worms. the sun, till his rays, falling through the hole,
mark a spot among the degrees, which shows the You demy puppets, that
altitude required. This instrument is preferred By moon-shine do the green ringlets make, Whereof the ewe not bites. Id. Tempest.
to the astrolabe, because the divisions are here He caused to be executed some of the ringleaders larger than on that instrument. of the Cornish men, in sacrifice to the citizens.
ŘING-OUSEL, in ornithology, a species of Bacon's Henry VII.
turdus. Her golden tresses in wanton ringlets waved,
RING-Tail. See Falco. As the vine curls her tendrils.
Milton. RINGWOOD, a large market town and parish
of Hampshire, on the Avon, with a market another considerable article, which in general is on Wednesday, and a considerable manufacture shipped in the crude state. The greater part is of knit worsted hose. Many of the houses and consumed in other parts of Brasil. It is packed the church are well built. This town has long in waste raw hide packages. Horns and horsebeen celebrated for the excellence of its ale, of hair form an inferior branch of commerce. The which it exports considerable quantities; it also above are the staple productions of Rio Grande, trades in leather, druggets, and some narrow which give employment to perhaps 100 sail of cloths. Near it the duke of Monmouth was coasters. During the old system, so lately as taken after his defeat at Sedgmoor, in 1685. It within these few years, a most lucrative trade is fourteen miles N. N. E. of Pool, thirty south- was here carried on with the Spaniards, who west of Winchester, and ninety-one west by came in numbers, and most eagerly bought up south of London.
the tobacco, and such of the English manufacRINSE, v. a. 2_From Teut. rein, pure, clear. tures as could be transported on horseback at Rins'er, n. s. ŠTo wash ; cleanse : a washer. great prices. Thus Rio Grande and its vicinity
Whomsoever he toucheth, and hath not rinsed his became very enviable situations, where considerhands in water, he shall be unclean.
able fortunes were made.
Leviticus xv. 11. The neighbourhood of the capital is unThis must move us humbly to sue unto God, and pleasant, being surrounded with sand and sandearnestly to intreat him, to wash ns throughly from hills of no inconsiderable size, formed by the our wickedness, and cleanse us from our sins : yea wind, and frequently brought by it into every to purge and rinse
fountain thereof, our unclean and polluted hearts.
part of the houses. The cattle bred in this capiThis last costly treaty
tania are very numerous. The large river Swallowed so much treasure, and like a glass
Uruguay rises here, and empties itself into the Did break i' the rinsing. Shakspeare. Henry VIII. river Plata, a little above Buenos Ayres. There
They cannot boil, nor wash, nor rinse, they say, are numerous others of less consequence, and With water sometimes ink, and sometimes whey, much wood. Some attempts were lately made, According as you meet with mud or clay. King.S by miners sent from Villa Rica, to work gold
· RIO Del Rey, a river of South Western washings, and in the neighbourhood of the caAfrica, falling into the gulf of Benin. Its mouth pital they have coal, a specimen of which Mr. is broad; but a great part is shallow, there being Mawe mentions. In various parts jaguars and only an open channel in the middle navigable beasts of prey are very common; among the by large vessels. Its early course is unknown; granivorous animals are capivaras of great size, but it is reported to come from the north, and to deer, and armadillos, which are excellent eating. receive some considerable streams. The country Of birds the ostriches of the dark colored speon each side is marshy but fertile. The Cal- cies go about in immense flocks. There are also bongos, as they are called, of this neighbourhood, eagles, hawks, and other birds of prey. The are a numerous and barbarous race, going almost inhabitants are, generally speaking, athletic, and naked, and smearing themselves with a red paint. robust, and excellent horsemen. It is singular They are said to be much corrupted by the slave to Europeans that in this fine climate, where trade. The chief trade in the river carried on here the thermometer is frequently below 40° Fahrenis by the Portuguese and Dutch, who procure heit, and where are bred as fine cows as any in slaves and a small quantity of ivory. The the world, and every convenience is at hand for mouth is in long. 8° 5' E., lat. 4° 30' N. dairies, neither butter nor cheese is made, ex
Rio Grande, a province of Brasil, is bound. cept on particular occasions. In some places the ed by the capitania of St. Paul's on the north, grapes are good, and probably wine will soon be Matto Grosso on the west, and the Rio de la made from them, as the restraint laid by the mother Plata on the south. It may be called the granary country is now removed. The port through of Brasil, and wheat is shipped here to all the which the commerce of Rio Grande is carried ports on the coast. Farming, however, is car on is situated about 32° south; it is dangerous ried on in a slovenly nianner; the grain is to enter, first from its being shoal water, and always rough and foul, and is packed in raw next, from a violent sea always running, and the hides, which are sewed up like sacks, so that it shifting of the sands. There is notwithstandins frequently swells and heats on the passage. a great trade carried on from this place to all This province is extremely populous ; in a the ports of Brasil. The principal town is de circuit of twenty leagues the inhabitants are fended by many forts, some of which are upon estimated at 100,000. Their principal occupa- islets. Since it was taken from the Spaniards tions are, the breeding of cattle, drying and pre- by general Coimbra, the Portuguese have much paring of hides, and the making of charque, or strengthened it, and now there is a very consiwhat is called in the river Plata jug-beef, or beef derable force of cavalry, horse artillery, and foot dried and salted in a particular way. It is in soldiers. taste somewhat similar to hung-beef, and consti RIOM, a large and central town of France, in tutes the general food of the sailors and lower the department of the Puy de Dome, delightorders, forming part of almost every cargo sent fully situated on a declivity, which commands a out from this province. The quantity of hides view of the Limagne d'Auvergne. . It has a cour exported hence is almost incredible; they furnish royale, is regularly built, being traversed diamemany vessels with entire cargoes, which are car- trically by two principal streets, which cross ried to the northern ports, and thence enıbarked each other in the middle of the town: these for Europe. The annual average may esti- and the other streets are all paved with basalt. mated at not less than 300,000. Tallow is The whole town is built of this sort of stone,
the dark color of which gives it a gloomy ap or to change the laws of the kingdom, or for pearance. Formerly a place of some strength, certain other specific purposes ; in which cases, Riom has still a small arsenal, but its earthen if the persons were commanded by proclamation mound is planted with trees, and forms a pro- to disperse, and they did not, it was by the stat. menade. Its only public 'structures worth of Mary made felony, but within the benefit of notice are the theatre and fountains. Its trade clergy; and also the act indemnified the peace is confined to hardware, linen, groceries, and the officers and their assistants, if they killed any of products of the surrounding country. Inhabit- the mob in endeavouring to suppress such riot. ants 14,000. Fifty miles south by west of This act was made at first only for a year, and Moulins.
afterwards continued for queen Mary's life. RI'OT, n. s. & v. n. Old Fr. riotte ; barb. And by stat 1 Eliz. c. 16, when a reformation in Ri'oTER,
Lat. riotum. Tumult; religion was to be once more attempted, it was Ri'OTISE,
uproar; wild or loose revived and continued during her life also, and Riotous, adj. mirth: to riot is, to re- then expired. From the accession of James I. Riotously, adv. vel; luxuriate; be tu to the death of queen Anne it was never thought
RIOTOUSNESS, n. s. multuous: 'to run riot,' expedient to revive it; but in the first year of to act without restraint or control: riotise is an Geo. I. it was judged necessary, in order to supobsolete synonyme of riot: the adjective, adverb, port the execution of the act of settlement, to and noun substantive corresponding.
renew it, and at one stroke to make it perpetual, Let us walk honestly as in the day; not in rioting with large additions. For, whereas the former and drunkenness,
Romans xiii. 13.
acts expressly defined and specified what should He that gathereth by defrauding his own soul, be accounted a riot, the stat. 1 Geo. I. c. 5, gathereth for others that shall spend his goods enacts generally, that if any twelve persons are riotously.
Ecclus. xiv. 4.
unlawfully assembled to the disturbance of the For contemplation sake; yet otherwise
peace, and any one justice of the peace, sheriff, His life he led in lawless riotise. Spenser.
under sheriff, or mayor of a town, shall think What needs me tell their feasts and goodly guise, proper to command them by proclamation to In which was nothing riotous nor vain. Id.
disperse, if they contemn his orders, and conWhen his headstrong riot hath no curb,
tinue together for one hour afterwards, snch conWhen rage and hot blood are his counsellors, tempt shall be felony without benefit of clergy. When means and lavish manpers meet together, And farther, if the reading of the proclamation Oh! with what wings shall his affection fly be by force opposed, or the reader be in any Tow'ard fronting peril and opposed decay.
manner wilfully hindered from the reading of it, Shakspeare. Henry IV. When all our offices have been opprest
such opposers and hinderers are felons without With riotous feeders,
benefit of clergy; and all persons to whom such I have retired me to a wasteful cock,
proclamation ought to have been made, and
Shakspeare. And set mine eyes at flow.
knowing of such hindrance, and not dispersing, Now he exacts of all, wastes in delight,
are felons without benefit of clergy. There is Riots in pleasure, and neglects the law. Daniel.
the like indemnifying clause, in case any of the All now was turned to jollity and game,
mob be unfortunately killed in the endeavour to To luxury and riot, feast and dance. Milton. disperse them, copied from the act of queen
John came neither eating oor drinking, that is, Mary. And, by a subsequent clause of the new far from the diet of Jerusalem' and other riotous act, if any person so riotously assembled, begin, places, but fared coarsely.
before clamation, to pull down any With them no riotous pomp nor Asian train, church, chapel, meeting-house, dwelling-house, T' infect a navy with their gaudy fears ;
or out houses, they shall be felons without beneBut war severely like itself appears.
fit of clergy. Riots and unlawful assemblies One man's head runs riot upon hawks and dice.
must have three persons at least to constitute Thy life a long dead calm of fixed repose ;
them. An unlawful assembly is, when three or No pulse that riots, and no blood that glows.
more do assemble themselves together to do an Pope.
unlawful act, as to pull down enclosures, to You never can defend his breeding,
destroy a warren, or the game therein; and part Who, in his satyre's running riot,
without doing it, or making any motion towards Could never leave the world in quiet. Swift. it. A riot is where three or more actually do an Riot, in law. The riotous assembling of unlawful act of violence, either with or without twelve persons, or more, and not dispersing upon a common cause or quarrel ; as, if they beat a proclamation, was first made high treason by man,or hunt and kill game in another’s park, chase, stat. 3 and 4 Edw. VI. c. 5, when the king warren or liberty; or do any other unlawful act was a minor, and a change of religion had to be with force or violence; or even do a lawfnl act, effected; but that statute was repealed by stat. as removing a nuisance, in a violent and tumul1 Mar. c. 1, among the other treasons created cuous manner. The punishment of unlawful since the 25 Edw. III.; though the prohibition assemblies, if to the number of twelve, may be was in substance re-enacted, with an inferior capital, according to the circumstances that degree of punishment, by stat. 1. Mar. stat. 2, c. attend it; but from the number of three to 12, which made the same offence a single felony. eleven is by fine and imprisonment only. The These statutes specified and particularised the same is the case in riots and routs by the comnature of the riots they were meant to suppress; mon law; to which the pillory in very enormous as, for example, such as were set on foot with cases has been sometimes superadded. And by intention to offer violence to the privy council, the stat. 13 Hen. IV. c. 17, any two justices,
together with the sheriff or under sheriff of the as yet not grown to ripeness, might, when they think county, may come with the posse comitatus, if they sing, learn. need be, and suppress any such riot, assembly,
He was a scholar, and a ripe and good one. or rout, arrest the rioters, and record upon the
Shakspeare. spot the nature and circumstances of the whole
I by letters shall direct your course,
Id. Henry IV. transaction; which record alone shall be a suffi
He is retired, to ripe his growing fortunes, cient conviction of the offenders. In the inter
Shakspeare. pretation of which statute it hath been holden
There was a pretty redness in his lips, that all persons, noblemen, and others, except A little riper and more lusty red women, clergymen, persons decrepit, and infants Than that mixed in his cheeks.
Id. under fifteen, are bound to attend the justices in
Those happiest smiles, suppressing a riot, upon pain of fine and im- That played on her ripe lip, seemed not to know prisonment; and that any battery, wounding, or What guests were in her eyes, which parted thence,
Id. killing the rioters, that may happen in suppress- As
pearls from diamonds dropt. ing the riot, is justifiable.
This is the state of man ; to-day he puts forth RIOU'S Island, or RooAHOOGA, an island The tender leaves of hope, to-morrow blossoms, of the Pacific, about twenty-four miles in cir- The third day comes a frost, a killing frost ;
And bears his blushing honours thick upon him; ce mference, was discovered in 1792 by lieutenant And when he thinks, good easy man, full surely Hergest, of the Dædalus store-ship. It is com- His greatness is a ripening, nips his root ; posed of steep and rugged rocks rising to a con
And then he falls as I do.
Id. siderable height, and forming a lofty mountain in
This royal infant promises the middle. The western is the most fruitful
Upon this land a thousand thousand blessings, side. Long. 139° 9' W., lat. 8° 54' S.
Which time shall bring to ripeness.
la RIP, v. a.
Sax. pnypan. To tear; lacerate ; Slubber not business for my sake, Bassanio; cut asunder by a continued stroke.
But stay the very riping of the time.
Id. Thou wilt dash their children, and rip up their
The pricking of a fruit before it ripeneth, riperus the women with child.
2 Kings viii. 12.
fruit more suddenly. Bacon's Natural History. Let it be lawful for me to rip up to the very bot
Though no stone tell thee what I was, yet thoy, tom, how and by whom your discipline was planted, In my graves inside, see what thou art now ; at such time as this age we live in began to make Yet thou’rt not so good, till us death lay first trial thereof.
Time, which made them their fame out-live,
Denkar Of your dear mother England, blush for shame. To Cowley scarce did ripeness give.
So may'st thou live, till, like ripe fruit, thou drop Esculapius, because ripped from his mother's Into thy mother's lap, or be with ease womb, was feigned to be the son of Apollo.
Gathered, not harshly plucked, for death mature. Hayward.
I to manhood am arrived so dear, They ripped up all that had been done from the beginning of the rebellion.
And inward ripeness doth much less appear,
That some more timely happy spirits indu'th. Id. Out of my breast, and shew it for a coward's.
At thirteen years old he was ripe for the univerOtway. sity.
O early ripe! to thy abundant store,
Dryder. The relations considering that a trial would rip up
When to ripened manhood he shall grow,
Id. old sores, and discover things not so much to the reputation of the deceased, they dropt their design.
While things were just ripe for a war, the can
Arbuthnot. tons, their protectors, interposed as umpires in the The conscious husband, whom like symptoms seize, quarrel.
Addison Charges on her the guilt of their disease;
The genial sun Affecting fury acts a madman's part,
Has daily, since his course begun, He'll rip the fatal secret from her heart. Granville.
Rejoiced the metal to refine,
And ripened the Peruvian mine. RIPE, adj., v. n., & v. a. Sax. pipe; Belg: They have compared it to the ripeness of fruits. Ri'PEN, v. n. & v. d. ryp; Teut. reif.
It iseman. RIPE'NESS, n. S.
Brought to perfec Little matter is deposited in the abscess, before it tion in growth; mature; finished; complete; arrives towards its ripeness. Sharp's Surgery. qualified : to ripe and ripen are used as syno Melons on beds of ice are taught to bear, nymes both in the verb neuter and active forms, And strangers to the sun yet ripen here. Granville. and mean to grow or make mature : the noun Be this the cause of more than mortal hate, substantive corresponding.
The rest succeeding times shall ripen into fate. Afore the sour grape is ripening in the flower.
Pope. Isaiah xviii. 5.
Here elements have lost their uses; Their fruit is improfitable, not ripe to eat.
Air ripens not, nor earth produces. Swift. Wisdom iv. 5.
RIPHAT, or RIPHATH, the second son of Beasts are in sensible capacity as ripe even as
Gomer, and grandson of Japhet. In most copies men themselves, perhaps more ripe. Hooker.
To this purpose were those harmonions tunes of he is called Diphath in the Chronicles. The repsalms devised for us, that they, which are either semblance of the two Hebrew letters 7 (resh)and 7 in years but young, or touching perfection of virtue (daleth) is so great, that they are very often con
founded. The learned are not agreed about the born near Great Torrington, in Devonshire, country that was peopled by the descendants of about 1580. He was educated at Oxford ; after Riphath. Eusebius considers it to have been which he retired to his family seat at Winscot, the country of the Sauromatæ ; the Chronicon where he published The History and Antiquities Alexandrinum that of the Garamantæ ; Jose- of Devonshire; of which many copies are exphus Paphlagonia. Mela assures us that an- tant. Edmund Curll, the bookseller, printed a ciently the people of this province were called mutilated edition of it in 1714, in 2 vols. 8vo. Riphatæi, or Riphaces; and others think he Risdon died in 1640, aged sixty. peopled the Montes Riphæi; and this opinion
RISE, v. n. & n. s. , Pret. rose; part. risen. seems the most reasonable, because the other
Ris'en, adj. j Sax. Nisan; Belg. rüsen; sons of Gomer peopled the northern countries Goth. risa. To get or grow up; ascend; spring; towards Scythia, and beyond the Euxine Sea.
swell ; begin; be excited or produced ; increase; RIPLEY, an English alchymist of the fif- be revived from death : the noun substantive teenth century. He published 1. A Compend and adjective corresponding. of Alchymie, &c., and 2. Aurum Potabile, or The Universal Medicine. He died in 1490.
If the bright spot stay in his place, it is a rising of the burning.
Leviticus xiii. 21. RIPLEY, a market town and parish in the
If any man hate his neighbour, lie in wait, and West Riding of Yorkshire, situate on the river rise up against him, and smile him mortally, and Nidd, four miles north-west from Knares- fleeth unto one of those cities, the elders of his city borough, and 215 north by west from London. shall fetch him thence.
Deuteronomy, Some few remains of a castle are still standing As wild asses in the desart, go they forth to their here, and the church is an ancient building. work, rising betimes for a prey. Job xxiv. 5. The place is noted for its abundant produce of He maketh the sun to rise on the evil and the the liquorice plant. Market on Friday.
Matthew v. RIPPON, a pleasant, well-built, and populous
After I am risen again, I will go before you.
id. xxvi. borough and market town of Yorkshire, in the West Riding; famous for its manufactures of
As they 'gan his library to view hardware. It is an ancient town, noted in
And antique registers for to avise, history long before the Roman conquest, and
There chanced to the prince's hand to rise
Spenser. was famous for its religious houses. It has a
He, rising with small honour from Gunza, and magnificent church, with three lofty spires. In fearing the power of the Christians, was gone. the days of popery this church was noted for a
Knolles. straight passage leading into a closely vaulted Never a wife leads a better life than she does; do room, which could be made wider or narrower what she will; go to bed when she list; rise when at pleasure, so as to admit or prevent the en- she list.
Shakspeare. trance of any one. This passage was called St. Some rise by sin, and some by virtue fall. Id. Wilfrid's Needle, and was used to try the chastity
It has its rise from the lazy admonitions of those of any woman suspected of incontinence. The who give rules, and propose examples, without jointown is composed of several crooked lanes, there ing practice with their instructions. being but five regular built streets in the place. their service fall with them.
If they rise not with their service, they will make
Bacon. It sends two members to parliament. The
In leaping with weights, the arms are first cast market-place is accounted one of the finest backwards and then forwards, with so much the squares of the kind in England, and is adorned greater force ; for the hands go backward before they with an obelisk, erected by John Aislabie, the take their risé.
Id. chancellor of the exchequer in the reign of In the ordinary rises and falls of the voice, there George I. Two extensive cotton mills have fall out to be two beemolls between the unison and been erected of late years and employ a the diapason.
Id. number of hands; and here are also annual The isle of Ææa, where the palace stands and well attended races. It is seated on the Of the' early riser, with the rosy hands, Ure, or Yore; twenty-eight miles north-west of Active Aurora ; where she loves to dance.
Chapman. York, and 209 N.N.'W. of London.
Ris not the consular men and left their places, RISANO, a town of Austrian Dalmatia, at
So soon as thou sat’st down; and fled thy side ? the head of the gulf of Cattaro, eight miles north
Ben Jonson. of Cattaro. The inhabitants boast of having
That is to live, preserved the ancient Roman habits, and are
To rest secure, and not rise up to grieve. certainly remarkable for their intrepidity. Po
Daniel's Civil War. pulation 1800.
Only he spoke, and every thing that is, RISBOROUGH, or Monks'-RISBOROUGII, a Out of the fruitful womb of nothing rises. Cowley. market town and parish of Buckinghamshire, Such a rise, as doth at once invite four miles and a half south-west from Wen- A pleasure, and a reverence from the sight.
Denhum. dover, and thirty-seven from London. It received the name of Monks'-Risborough from its
Raised so high, from that convenient rise being assigned to the monks of Canterbury, by She took her flight, and quickly reached the skies.
Creech. Eschevine, bishop of Dorchester, and there was
Thy mansion wants thee, Adam, rise. Milton. an adjoining parish called Prince's-Risborough,
True in our fall, where, according to tradition, Edward the
False in our promised rising. Id. Puradise Lost. black prince had large possessions. Market on
Whether the sun Saturday.
Rise on the earth, or earth rise on the sun. Milton. RISDON (Tristram), an English antiquary,
High winds began to rise.