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" will not
II. iv. p.
Model: plan. I. Ill. p. 48.
Order: measuron. III. 11. p.
Ostentation : manifestation. II.
Ousel: blackbird. III. ii, p. 98.
Out: “will not
O versoutched: (?) over.
the abusive sense of huswife,'
switched huswives' = strum.
Overweon : exhibit arrogance.
IV. i. p. 115.
bouring borders. IV. v. p. 145. 74.
the pantry. II. iv. p. 82.
raised ornamentation of goblets
tilos (Hoctor, Alexander, Julius Parcels : particulars, details. IV.
of Bouillon). II. iv. p. 81. Particular : every course in
“ twenty nobles" = £6 135. 4d. forth in detail and sequence.
IV. iv. p. 186.
iv. p. 72, V. iv. p. 168.
Pawned : pledged. IV. ii.
Peasant: country, provincial.
Peascod-timo: when the pea.
are formed but not
ripened. II. iv. p. 88.
ence in evil ways. II. ii. p. 63.
apartments. I. iii. p. 48. Point: a tagged lace used to sup-
trumpet-blast as a signal.
I. iii. p.
i. p. lll.
Points: laces ; mark of his com-
Tv. V . 142
V. iv. p.
V. i. p.
Ports : portals. IV. V. p. 140. Ragged'st : roughest. I. 1. p. 83.
IV. iii. p.
Rampallian: an abusive epithet,
usually applied to a woman.
Rascals: orginally, lean deer not
IV. iv. p.
iii. p. 71.
mentioned to you. V. ii. p. 160.
ii. p. 159.
i. p. 27.
the Italian prò vi faccia, 'much 58.
Resolved correction: the pun.
i. p. 119.
Q.'s blunder for ‘splenetic'=
choleric. II. iv. p. 74.
Rigol: circle. IV. v. p. 140.
Rood: cross. III. ii. p. 94.
tion. V. ii. p. 160.
own act' (a legal sense of the III. ii. p. 95.
Routs : gangs. IV. i. p. 110.
revolving spiked tip. 1. i. p.
to the King. IV. i. p. 117.
p. 160. (See Notes.)
head adopted patron-saint of topers.
Satisfy : pay. II. i. p. 58.
II. ii. P.
Soalds with safety : at the State: “ your
" that kingly
State of floods: the majesty of
Stewed prunes :
article of diet at brothels. II.
iv. p. 78.
Stomach: appetite. iv. iv. p.
set aside for their sons' use. IV.
V. p. 142.
Strond : strand. I. i. p. 29.
from the town of Xeres in Success of mischief: a succes-
IV. ii. p.
Successively : by right of
of shoving the coin towards 168.
iv. p. 80.
days of carnival time, im. Surecard : an old name for
erally called French slops '). Swinge-bucklers : roysterers.
III. ii. p. 95.
Ta'en up: levied. IV. ii. p. 120.
the start of him. II. iv. p. 85.
plagues and diseases were be Tall : valiant, sturdy. III. ii. p.
south wind). II. iv. p. 87. Tap for tap: tit for tat. II. L.
Temperality : Mistress Qo's
Yaward: vanguard. I. Il. p. 48. Yent: aperture. Induc. p. 24. Vice: grasp, clutches. II. 1. p.
53. Vice's dagger: the Vice of the
old Moralities wore a ‘dagger of lath,' hence Falstaff calls
Shallow a 'lath.' III. i. p. 108. Wanton : luxurious.
32. Warder : staff of command. IV.
i. p. 114. Wassall candle : a large candle
used at feasts. I. ii. p. 42. Watch-case: sentry-box. III. i.
I. i. p.
Tompering: becoming impres
sionable as wax. IV. iii. p. 131. Tester : sixpence. III. ii. P.
106. Theme: matter, business. I. iii. Thews : sinews. III. ii. p. 105. Thiok : rapidly, abruptly. II.
iii. p. 69. Three-man beetle : a wooden mallet for driving piles, wielded
by three men. I. ii. p. 45. Tidy: used as in modern slang, without any precise meaning.
II. iv. p. 82. Tiring on : riding furiously.
Induc. p. 25. Tirrits: Mistress Q.'s blunder for
'terrors.' II. iv. 80. Toward : brewing, preparing.
II. iv. p. 80. Toys: trifles, idle fancies. II. iv. Traverse : march. III. ii. P.
106. Trimmed in: furnished with,
satisfied in. I. iii. p. 50. Trip: defeat. V. ii. p. 158. Turnbull Street | Turnmill Street, in Clerkenwell, a notorious haunt of disreputable
characters. III. ii. p. 107. Twelve score : twelve score yards = 240 yards.
III. ii. p. 96. Unfirm: weak. I. iii. p. 49. Unseasoned : untimely. III. i. Up-swarmed : made to swarm
(like bees). IV. ii. p. 120. Utis : "old
great fun (derived from Fr., huit), origin. ally revels held on the octave or eighth day of a festival. II.
iv. p. 72. Yail his stomach: humble his
proud spirit. I. i. p. 32. Valuation : estimation. IV. i. Vantage of ground: favourable
opportunity. II. i. p. 55.
Water-work: painting in water
colours, as substitute for tapes.
try hangings. II. i. p. 58. Wel conceited : smartly con
ceived, cleverly imagined. V.
i. p. 152. Well encountered : fortunately
met. IV. ii. p. 119. Well said: well done. V. iii. p.
61. What the good-year! probably
corrupted from Fr., goujère, a
disease. II. iv. p. 74. Wheason: Whitsuntide. II. i.
Whipping - cheer: whipping
fare. V. iv. p. 167. Winking: blindly, closing his
eyes. I. iii. p. 48. Withal: with. IV. ii. p. 124. Within a ken: within sight.
IV. i. p. 115. Witnessed usurpation : witnesses of its usurpation. I. i.
29. Worst: “the-"i.l. which.
ever may be the worst. V. ii.
Wrought the mure: worn away
the wall (the flesh). IV. iv. p.
137. Yeoman: the sheriff's officer, an
under-bailiff. II. I. p. 52. Zeal of God: (?) seal of God.
IV. ii. p. 120.
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