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Aldermen Ale-conner ancient Anglo-Saxon antiquity appear armour arms ASHMOLEAN MUSEUM assize bearbaiting Bishop brought called century ceremony challenge champion Cheverell church City cloth colour combat common coronation costume court court of chivalry covering cuff custom Deacon Dictionary dozen Drapers dress Du Cange Earl Edward embroidered English Eryx fair fashion favour fingers Fluellen France French fringe garlands gauntlets gifts given gives gloues glove trade glove-making glovys gold hand hawking gloves held Henry Henry VIII honour horse teeth House instance John King King's knight lace lady leather linen Lord Majesty manufacture Mayor mistery mittens occasion ornaments Oxford pair of gloves payre peire perfumed gloves person Perth Pie-poudre court Prince Queen reign royal says servants shillings shoes silk silver skins sleeves smugglers STANFORD UNIVERSITY Thomas thou token UNIVERSITY LIBRARIES wager of battel wear gloves white gloves William William Hull wore worn Wroxton Abbey
Page 211 - Here, Fluellen ; wear thou this favour for me, and stick it in thy cap : when Alenšon and myself were down together, I plucked this glove from his helm : if any man challenge this, he is a friend to Alenšon, and an enemy to our person ; if thou encounter any such, apprehend him, an thou dost love me.
Page 211 - Your Grace does me as great honours as can be desired in the hearts of his subjects : I would fain see the man that has but two legs, that shall find himself aggriefed at this glove, that is all ; but, I would fain see it once, and please God of His grace that I might see it.
Page 6 - Now this was the manner in former time in Israel concerning redeeming and concerning changing, for to confirm all things ; a man plucked off his shoe, and gave it to his neighbour : and this was a testimony in Israel. Therefore the kinsman said unto Boaz, Buy it for thee. So he drew off his shoe. For " shoe " in these verses it is said we
Page 81 - fair Orange, whereof the meat or substance within was taken out, and filled up again with the part of a sponge, wherein was vinegar and other confections against the pestilent airs ; the which he most commonly smelt unto, passing among the press, or else when he was pestered with many suitors.
Page 210 - An't please your Majesty, a rascal, that swaggered with me last night ; who, if a' live, and ever dare to challenge this glove, I have sworn to take him a box o" the ear: or, if I can see my glove in his cap (which he swore, as he was a soldier, he would wear, if alive,) I will strike it out soundly.
Page 213 - WILLIAMS. I will none of your money. FLUELLEN. It is with a goot will ; I can tell you, it will serve you to mend your shoes : Come, wherefore should you be so bashful ? your shoes is not so
Page 197 - Hear this, ye justices, that I have this day neither eat, drank, nor have upon me neither bone, stone, nor grass, nor any enchantment, sorcery, or witchcraft, whereby the law of God may be abased, or the law of the devil exalted, so help me God and His saints.
Page 212 - Twas I, indeed, thou promised'st to strike ; and thou hast given me most bitter terms. FLUELLEN. An please your Majesty, let his neck answer for it, if there is any martial law in the "orld. KING
Page 212 - to serve Got, and keep you out of prawls, and prabbles, and quarrels, and dissensions, and I warrant you, it is the petter for you. WILLIAMS. I will none of your money. FLUELLEN. It is with a