The Fyrst Boke of the Introduction of Knowledge Made by Andrew Borde, of Physycke Doctor: A Compendyous Regyment; Or, A Dyetary of Helth Made in Mountpyllier

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Frederick James Furnivall
Early English Text Society, 1870 - Beard - 396 pages
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Page 28 - The merry Tales of the mad Men of Gotham. Printed at London in the time of K. Hen. 8 ; in whose reign and after, it was accounted a book full of wit and mirth by scholars and gentlemen. Afterwards, being often printed, is now sold only on the stalls of
Page 106 - a dog in a doublet, you shall not see anie so disguised, as are my countrie-men of England."—Harrison's Description of England, ed. 1586, p. 171-2. " these daies, wherein Andrew Boorde saith there are more parks , in England than in all Europe (ouer which he trauelled in his owne person),
Page 84 - baculinum, that is to say, Take me a stycke or wan[d] of a yerde of length and more, and let it be as great as a mans fynger, and with it anoynt the bake and the shulders well, mornynge and euenynge, 1 and do this .xxi. dayes ; and if this Feuer
Page 105 - An Englishman, indeuoring sometime to write of our attire, made sundrie platformes for his purpose, supposing by some of them to find out one stedfast ground whereon to build the summe of his discourse. But in the end (like an oratour long without exercise) •when
Page 126 - that commeth to the net. I am a gentylman, and come of brutes blood ; My name is, ap Ryce, ap Dauy, ap Flood. I loue our Lady, for I am of hyr kynne ; He that doth not loue hyr, I be-shrew his chynne. My kyndred is ap hoby, ap
Page 340 - and nowe first translated out of French into English by Henry Lyte, Esquyer, 1578," it is stated in the description of the virtues of the Pine : " The Kernels of the Nuttes which are
Page 17 - to be so cunning in this behalfe as the tailors. And therfore if a man haue a leane and streight face, a marquesse Ottons cut will make it broad and large ; if it be platter like, a long slender beard will make it seeme the narrower ; if he be
Page 229 - in the which be lived, many great wylde beastes. In the which wildernes liuid many holy fathers, as it apperyth in vitas patrum? The people of the country be swarte, and doth go disgisyd in theyr apparel 3 , contrary to other nacyons : they be lyght fyngerd, and vse pyking 4 ; they haue litle The
Page 92 - when the Convocation under Henry VIII. abolished some of the old superstitious practices, this of Creeping to the Cross on Good-Friday, &.C., was ordered to be retained as a laudable and edifying custom.—See Herb. Life of Henry VIII. ' The Order of the Kinge, on Good Friday,
Page 354 - galees of Venees and fflorence Be wel ladene wyth thynges of complacence,— Alle spicerye, and of grocers ware, Wyth swete wynes, alle manere of chaffare, Apes, and japes, and marmusettes taylede,