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alluded Amilcar Antiochus ballad baselard beau beeinge Beleeve Berecinthius bien Blew-cap bouncing hoop'd petticoats Carthage Carthaginian Carthalo Chrysalus cloak cloth Cornelia Courtezan curious donne doth dress face fair fashion favour flamen Flaminius freinde Garde Geta gieve gold gown grace Greensleeves hair hang hath head Heer's heere hose I'le impostor J'ai kinge Antiochus lace ladies lass loley lolye look lord maids Marcellus Marchant Mattam Metellus monsterous petticoats muffetees n'est nocht Percy Society Philoxenus pinner pittie poem Pray pride printed Prusias Queene quhen reign ribbon Robert Henrysoun Roman Rome round satire Sawe I never selfe Sempronius shee shew shoes silk song suld syde taillis tell thair thay thee There's thing thou thow thowgh trewe Troly Twas unto wear whate're it bee whoe wigs women worn wyde wyfes wyfis yeelde
Page 47 - His muse was of universal access; and he was not only the poet of his monastery, but of the world in general*.
Page 256 - GIVE Chloe a bushel of horse-hair and wool, Of paste and pomatum a pound, Ten yards of gny ribbon to deck her sweet skull, And gauze to encompass it round.
Page 92 - I have been ready at your hand, To grant whatever you would crave: I have both waged life and land, Your love and goodwill for to have.
Page 231 - Twou'd be quite unpolite to have one wrought at home; With cobweb silk stocking his legs to befriend, Two pair underneath, his lank calves to amend ; With breeches in winter would cause one to freeze, To add to his height, must not cover his knees ; A pair of smart pumps made up of grain'd leather ; So thin he can't venture to tread on a feather ; His buckles like diamonds must glitter and shine, Should they cost fifty pounds they wou'd not be too fine; A repeater by Graham, which the hours reveals,...
Page 247 - Ye belles and beaux of London town, Come listen to my ditty ; The Muse in prancing up and down Has found out something pretty, With little hat, and hair dress'd high, And whip to ride a pony ; If you but take a right survey, Denotes a Macaroni.
Page 155 - A giddy gallant that beyond the seas Sought fashions out, his idle pate to please, In travelling did meet upon the way A fellow that was suited richly gay ; No lesse than crimson velvet did him grace, All garded and re-garded with gold lace. His hat was feather'd like a lady's fan, Which made the gallant think him some great man, A ml vayl'd unto him with a meek salute, In reverence of his gilded velvet sute. 'Sir...
Page 94 - Thy crimson stockings all of silk, With gold all wrought above the knee ; Thy pumps as white as was the milk, And yet thou wouldst not love me.
Page 1 - When, at length, winter returns, many engraft immediately upon the cape a capuce ; then it is squared ; after being squared it is rounded ; and so it becomes an aumuce.
Page 138 - The French affects the Orleans' grape, The Spaniard tastes his sherry, The English none of these can 'scape, But he with all makes merry. The Italian in her high chopine,* Scotch lass, and lovely Frow too, The Spanish Donna, French Madam, He will not fear to go to ; Nothing so full of hazard dread, Nought lives above the centre, No fashion, health, no wine, nor wench, On which he dare not venture.