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Anglia Antiq ballad beggar better bird blind called Chaucer Cheshire chureh cirea Coll Comp Cornwall cuckold Derbyshire devil Devon doth drink East Anglia edit England English fair Faiths and Folklore fish fool French Gascoigne's give Glossary goes goose hang hath haue Hazlitt's Dodsley Hazlitt's Pop head Hertfordshire Heywood's Higson's MSS horse Ital Ital.—R Jchn King knave Lancashire leonine verse live London Lord man's meat merry mouth never night Northamptonshire Notes and Queries Old English one's Paston Letters phrase play Poetry poor proverb purse quoted quoth Hendyng rain Ralph Roister Doister repr rich Saffron Walden saith Somerset soon Span.—R speak Suffolk tail Tewkesbury mustard thcir things thou tongue verso walker wife wind wise woman women words worth
Page 549 - Freeze, freeze, thou bitter sky ; Thou dost not bite so nigh As benefits forgot: Though thou the waters warp, Thy sting is not so sharp As friend remembered not.
Page 507 - in before him an old man with a white head, and one that was thought to be little less than an hundred years old. When Mr. Moore saw this aged man, he thought it expedient to hear him say his mind in this matter; for being so old a man, it was likely that he knew most in that
Page 507 - steeple, and I may remember when there was no steeple at all there. And before that Tenterden steeple was in building, there was no manner of talking of any flats or sands that stopped 'up the haven; and therefore, I think that Tenterden steeple is the
Page 416 - or did a sable eloud Turn forth her silver lining on the night ? I did not err ; there does a sable eloud Turn forth her silver lining on the night, And easts
Page 507 - of Goodwin's Sands. For I am an old man, Sir (quoth he) ; I may remember the building of Tenterden steeple, and I may remember when there was no steeple at all there. And before that Tenterden steeple was in building, there was no manner of talking of any
Page 157 - For every evil under the sun, there is a remedy, or there is none : if there be one, try and find it; if there be none, never mind it. For
Page 215 - He that will not sail till all dangers are over, must never put to sea. He that will not sail till he have a full fair wind will lose many a voyage. He that will not stoop for a pin will never be worth a pound.
Page 507 - say most to it, or at leastwise more than any man here assembled. Yea, forsooth, good Mr. Moore, quoth this old man, for I am well nigh an hundred years old, and no man here in this
Page 368 - Pride had rather go out of the way than go behind. Pride is as loud a beggar as want, and a great deal more