What people are saying - Write a review
User Review - Flag as inappropriate
After readig this book I asked myself the following:
Other editions - View all
agayne allude allusion Boke called Chaucer's Chaucer's Cant Cocke Lorelles Colyn Cloute Compare our author's Cotgrave's Diet crake doth douty Duke Duke of Albany Duke of Norfolk Dunbar Dunbar's Poems dyeus expression Falconrie Fall of Prynces fayre fole Garlande of Laurell Garnesche Gloss gose grete Harl hath haue hawk Henry Henry viii Hist Hormanni Vulgaria i. e. fool i. e. foolish i. e. God's i. e. look i. e. meddle i. e. press i. e. pretty i. e. run i. e. simpleton i. e. Yea iiii Juliana Berners King knight kynge lady loke Lord Lydgate Lydgate's Fall lyke Magnyfycence mean moche nat to Courte ouer Palsgrave Parrot Parv perhaps poetry poets quod rede sayd says Scot Ship of Fooles Skelton song Speke theyr thou verses viii vnto vpon warke Warton wele wolde Wolsey word wyfe wyll wyst wyth ye nat
Page 375 - Hall, as well noblemen and other worthy gentlemen, as 10 noblemen and gentlemen of his own family ; thus passing forth with two great crosses of silver borne before him ; with also two great pillars of silver, and his pursuivant at arms with a great mace of silver gilt.
Page 68 - In our forefathers tyme, whan Papistrie, as a standyng poole, couered and ouerflowed all England, fewe bookes were read in our long, sauyng certaine bookes of Cheualrie, as they sayd, for pastime and pleasure, which, as some say, were made in Monasteries, by idle Monkes or wanton Chanons: as 'one for example, Morte Arthure...
Page 187 - To come closer to the sence of this Proverb, I conceive it first of outlandish extraction, and cast by forraigners as a note of disgrace on all the English, though it chanceth to stick only on the Kentish at this Day.
Page 69 - This is good stuffe, for wise men to laugh at, or honest men to take pleasure at.
Page 100 - Itt hath been alwayes true to the weare, But now it is not worth a groat ; I have had it four and forty yeere...
Page 81 - Lure is that whereto Faulconers call their young Hawks, by casting it up in the aire, being made of feathers and leather, in such wise that in the motion it looks not unlike a fowl.
Page 39 - ... or Robyn Hodes men, wherof the Quene, the Ladies, and al other there, were abashed, as well for the straunge sight, as also for their sodain commyng, and after certayn...
Page 28 - WITH Ships the sea was sprinkled far and nigh, Like stars in heaven, and joyously it showed ; Some lying fast at anchor in the road, Some veering up and down, one knew not why. A goodly Vessel did I then espy Come like a giant from a haven broad ; And lustily along the bay she strode, Her tackling rich, and of apparel high.
Page 299 - ... at Terington a 2. Miles of. There is a Park by the Castel. This Castel was wel maintainid, by reason that the late Duke of Northfolk lay ther x. Yers, and sins the Duk of Richemond. From Shirhuten to York vij. Miles, and in the Forest of Galtres, wherof 4. Miles or more was low Medowes and Morisoh Ground ful of Carres, the Residew by better Ground but not very high.