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Plap dragon, an inflammable substance swallowed by topers. Groundlings, the lower sort of people who stood or mt ma Flap jack, a kind of pancake.
the ground, in the old theatres Flawn a sudden gust of wind. Aen. VL 2d Part, &c. Guerdon, reward, Flecked, spotted, dappled, streaked.
Guerdoned, rewarded. Fleet, for float. Ant. and Cleo.
Gules, a term in heraldry, red Fleshment, performance. A young soldier fileshes his sword Gust, to taste. Wint. Tale, when he first draws blood with it.
Gyve, to catch, to shackle,
Halcyon, a bird, otherwise called the king-fisher. Lear. Flourish, to ornament, sanction. Mea. for Mea.
Hallidom, sentence at the day of judgment. Flout, to wave idly, to wave in mockery.
Handsaw, corrupted from Hernshaw. Ham. Flush youth, youth ripened to manhood.
Hangers, that part of the girdle or belt by which the sword Foeman, ari enemy in war.
was suspended. Ham. Foin, to make a thrust in fencing.
Hardiment, bardiness, bravery, stoutness. Foison, plenty.
Harlocks, the name of a plant, probably the burdock. Foison plenty, plenty to the utmost abundance. Fr, Harlots, sometimes applied to cheats of the male sex. Com, Fond, valued, prized, sometimes foolish, indiscreet.
Er. Fond done, foolishly done.
Harlotry, vulgar, althy. Foot, to grasp. Cym.
Harness, armour. Mac. &c. Forage, to range abroad. K. John.
Harrow, to conquer, to subdue. Fordone, overcome or destroyed.
Harry, to hurt, to use roughly. Foredoomed, anticipated their doom. Lear.
Hatch, to cut, or engrave. Forefended, prohibited, forbid.
Having, estate or fortune. Foreslow, to be dilatory.
Haught, haughty. Forgetive, from forge, inventive, imaginative.
Hay, a term in fencing. Rom, and Jul. Forked piague, an allusion to the cuckold's horns. Oth, Hearted, throne, the heart in which thou wast enthroned. Formal capacity, not de-arranged, or out of form. Twel. Hebenon, henbane...!! Night.
Hefted, heaved, agitated. Former, sometimes for foremost. Jul. Cæs. Lear.
Hefts, heavings. Forspoken, contradicted, spoken against. Ant. and Cleo. Hell, a cant name for a dungeon in a prison. com, Er. Forwcaried, worn out.
Hence, henceforward. Hen. IV. Frampold, fretful, peevish.
Henchman, page of honour. Frank, a stye.
Hent, to seize or take possession, to take hold of Franklin, a freeholder, a yeoman.
Herb of grace, rue. Prels, the stops of a musical instrument, which regulatc the Hermits, beadsmen. Mac, vibrations of a string.
Hest, for behest, command. Priprery, a shop where old clothes were sold. Temp. Hight, called. Mid. Night. Frontlet, part of a woman's head-dress. Lear.
Ililding, or hilderling, a low wretch. Frush, to break, or bruise.
Iloar, hoary, mouldy. Fulham, a cant term for false dice.
Ilob-nob, let it happen or not. Fulsome, obscene. Mer. Ven.
Hold, i. e. rumour, to believe it. Dlac. Furnishings, colours, external pretences. Lear.
Hold taking, bear handling. Fustilariar, from fusty, a cant name.
Moodman-blind, blind-man's buffe
Horologe, clock Gaberdine, the coarse frock of a peasant, or a loose cloke. Hoxes, to hox, or hough, to cut the hamstring. (iad, a sharp-pointed instrument: done upon the Gad, sud. Hull, to drive to and fro upon the water, without salle or denly, capriciously.
rudder. Galliard, an ancient dance.
Tlumming, o'erwhelming. Per. Galliasses, a kind of ships so called.
Hunt-counter, blunderer, worthless fellow, probably bailiti. Gallimawfry, a confused heap of things together.
Hen. IV. 2d Part. Gallow, to scare, or frighten.
Hunts-up, a morning hunting-tune. Gallow-glasses, foot soldiers among the Irish.
Hurly, noise. Garboils, commotions.
Hurile, to dash, or push violently.
Jay, a bad woman. Cym. Gawd, a bauble, or trifle.
Ice-brooke, i. e. temper, tempered by being plunged into an Gear, a colloquial expression, for things or matters.
ice-brook. Geck, a fool.
Jesses, straps of leather tied about the foot of a hawk to hold Gennets, or fennets, Spanish horses.
her in hand. German, a-kin.
Jet, to strut, to walk proudly.
Jig, a ludicrous dialogue in metre. Ham.
Imbare, to lay open, or expose. Giglots, wanton wenches.
Immanity, barbarity, savageness. Gimmál, a ring
Immediacy, proximity without intervention. Gimmal bil, a bit of which the parts played one with another. Imp out, to supply the deficiency, a phrase from falconry. Ging, an old word for gang.
Impair, unsuitable to the dignity. Troil. and Cres. Gird, a sarcasm, or gibe: to gird, to be sarcastical
Impawn, to engage; the modern word is to commit one's Glaire, a sword.
self, Glared, gazed upon, looked fiercely.
Imperious, soinetimes used for imperial. Gleek, to joke or scoff.
Imperseverant, ill perseverent, or perseverant. Glib, to lib, or geld.
Impress, a device, or motto. Glcoming, gloomy. Rom. and Ju.
Incarnardine, stained of a flesh colour, or red. Gloze, to expound, or explain.
Inclips, embraces. Glul, to swallow. Temp.
Incony, fine, or pretty, a term of endearment. God'ild you, God yield you, or reward you.
Indent, to bargain, or article.
Indues, subdues. Oth.
Indurance, delay, pirocrastination. Hen. VIII
Inhibit, for inhabit, or to forbid, or decline, ac & parson Gorbellied, fat and corpulent.
refusing a challenge. Mac, Gospelled, of precise or puritan virtue.
Inhooped, inclosed, confined. Goss, furze.
Initiate, young, just initiated. Mac Gossamer, the white exhalations which fly about in summer. Ink-horn mate, a book-man. Gougeers, the French distemper.
Inkle, a species of tape, or worstede Gourd, an instrument of gaming. Mer. Wiv.
Insconce, to fortify.
Intrenchant, that which cannot be rut Grise, or Girtze, a step.
Intrinse, intricate, or intrinsecate, revelios.
I muord, sometimes for an intimate,
Maltworms, tipplers. Journal, daily. Mea. for Mea,
Mammering, liesitating, stammering. Irk, to make uneasy.
Mammocked, cut in pieces. Irregulous, luwless, licentious.
Mammets, puppets. Iteration, citation, or repetition.
Manage, conduct, administration, K. John Jump, sometimes, to agree with, to suit.
Mandragora, a plant of soporific virtue. Justicer, a justice.
Mandrake, a root, supposed to have the sha pe of car: 2017 Juvenal, a young man,
to groan when pulled from the ground. Mankind, i. e. witch, a masculine witch.
Wint. Trile Keech, a lump or mass of tallow. Hen. VIII.
Manner, with the manner, in the fact wint. Ta', Keel, to cool.
Marchpane, a kind of sweet confection, or biscuit Kernes, light-armed soldiers. See Gallow-glasses.
Marches, borders, confiues. Hen. V. Key-cold, as cold as iron, a key of which is used to stop Nartlemas, the latter spring. Hen. IV. 22 Part. small bleedings.
Mated, confounded. Com. Er. Mac. 86 Kicksy-wicksey, a ludicrous name for a wife,
Mcacock, timorous, dastardly. Kin-hole, the place into which coals are but under a store. Mealed, sprinkled, or mingled. Kirtle, a sort of garment.
Mean, a tenor. Two Gent. &c. knap, to break short.
Measure, a solemn dance Love's Lab. 86 Knotts, figures into which part of a garden was disposed. Nearels, lepers. Cor. known, sometimes for been acquainted.
Medicin, physician. Mac.
Meditation, quickness of enthusiastic thought Laced mutton, cant name for a courtezan.
Meiney, people. Fr. Lackeying, floating backwards and forwards.
Mell, to meddle with. All's Well. Lag, the fag.end. Tim,
Memory, sometimes used for memorial Lakin, ladykin, or little lady.
Mends, the means, the wherewithal. Lances, lance-men. Love's Lab.
Mere, sometimes for absolute, entire, total Land-damn, probably, to banish from the land.
Mered question, the sole question. Land-rakers, wanderers on foot.
Micher, a truant.
Miching mallecho, a secret mischief.
Minute-jacks, Jack o'lantern, Latten, lathy, thin.,
Miscreate, illegitimate, spurious. Lavolt, a dance.
Misprised, mistaken. Laund, lawn.
Misprising, despising, contemning. Lay, a wager. Hen. VI. 2d Part.
Missingly, at intervals, occasionally. Leaguer, a name for a camp.
Missives, messengers. Leasing, falsehood,
Mistempered, angry, contentious. Leavened, matured, prepared Mea. for Mea.
Mistful, i. e. eyes ready to flow with tears. Leech, physician.
Mobled, veiled or muffied, Leer, feature, complexion, or colour.
Model, sometimes for mould. Leet, court-lect, a petty court of justice,
Modern, sometimes for absurd, new-fangled Leg, obeisance to my father, Hen. IV. Ist Part.
Module, model Legerily, lightness, nimbleness.
Moe, to make mouths. Leiger, a resident, or resident-ambassador.
Moist star, the moon. Leman, a lover, or mistress.
Mome, a dull, stupid blockhead. Lenten, short and spare,
Momentary, shurt, lasting for a moment. L'envoy, a term borrowed from the old French poetry. Monster, to make monstrous. Lear.. Lewd, sometimes means idle,
Moonish, variable. Libbard, leopard.
Mope, to be stupid or foolish. Liberty, for libertines, or libertinism.
Mopes and mowes, wry faces and mockings Liefest, dearest.
Mort, i. e. of the deer, a tune on the death of the deer. Lifter, a thief.
Mortal, abounding. As you. Limbéci, a vessel to emit fumes and vapours.
Mortifyed, religious, retired, peaceable. Limbo-patrum, in confinement.
Motion, sometimes for puppet; puppet-shows were called Limed, ensnared, as with bird-lime.
Motive, sometimes for assistant, or mover, [muutionis Limils, estimates, or outlines, rough sketches. Hon. IV. Mouldwarp, the mole. Ist Part.
Moys, picces of gold. Lined, delineated. As you,
Much, sometimes an expression of admiration or disda'a Line, genealogy. Hen. V.
Muckwater, the drain of a dung-hill
Mummy, the liquor that runs from mummies
Murky, dark. Lob, an epithet implying dulness and inactivity.
Muss, a scramble.
Mutine to mutiny or a mutinous fellow'.
Nayword, a watchword, or a bye.word
Neglection, for neglect. Loon, a base fellow.
Neif, fist Looped, full of apertures. Lear.
Neiher-stocks, stockings. Lop, the branches. Hen. VIII.
Newt, the eft, Lordings, the diminutive of lord.
Next, sometimes for nearest. Lover, sometimes used for mistress.
Nice, sometimes for silly, trifing. Lown, a sorry fellow.
Nick, reckoning or count. Lowtéd, treated with contempt
To nick, to set the mark of folly on. Lozol, a worthless fellow.
Night-rule, frolic of the night. Did. Night. Lunes, lunacy, frenzy,
Nill, shall not. Per. Lurch, to purloin, to deprive.
Nine men's morris, figures cut out in the turf fos a game so Lush, a dark full colour.
Noble-touch, true metal unalloyed.
(calal Lustic, cheerful, pleasant. Dutch
Nonce, for the nonce, on purpose. Lym, or lyme, a bloodhound..
Noon-tide prick, noontide point on the disl
Nott-paled, round-headed, cropt. Mace, sceptre. Jul. Cæs.
Novum, a game at dice. Magot-pie, magpie.
Nouzle, to nurstle a fondling. Jagnifico, a chicf man in Venice.
Nowl, a head, Mailed, wrapped up, bundled up, covered with mail
Nut hood, a catchpole.
Odd-even, the interval between twelve at night and one in
Oground God's my pity.
Poiled, barcd or cleared (Wiads, glances of the eye. Fy.
romander, a perfumed ball word ID LUORE of infection. Crs, circles.
Pomewater, a specics of apple. Onyers, probably for owners.
Poor John, hake, dried and salted. Opal, a precious stone, of almost all colours,
Popinjay, a parrot.
Port, show or appearance. Tam. Shrcio.
Portage, open space, or safe arrival at a port
Portance, carriage. Ordinance, rank. Cor.
Possess, sometimes for to make understand. Orgulous, proud. Fr.
Potch, to push roughly or violcntlv Ostent, ostentation or demonstration.
Prank, to adorn, to deck out.
Precisian, one who pretends to grcat sancy. Out-vied, defcated, a term in the old game of glock.
Precches, brecched, flogged. Owe, sometimes used for own.
Prenominate, already named. Oxlip, the greater cowslip.
Pricket, a buck of the sccond year.
Prig, to filch. Pack, to make a bargain, or act collusively.
Prime, sprightliness of youth. All's Welt. Packings, frauds.
Primer, more important. Payed, beaten, drubbed. Hcn. IV. Ist Part, punished. Primero, a game at cards. Pale, sometimes dominions, boundaries.
Princor, a coxcomb or pet. Pall, to wrap, or invest. Mac.
Probal, probable. Palled, vapid, decayed.
Proface, much good may it do you. Ital. Palmers, pilgrims who visited holy places.
Profane, sometimes, free of speech, talkative. l'aluny, victorious.
Profession, end and purpose of coming. Palter, to shuffle.
Prolirious, coy, distant. Paragoncil, peerless, without comparison.
Prompture, suggestion, instigation. Parccl.baud, half-bawd.
Prone, humble or prompt. Mea. for Mca. To parcel, sometimes to reckon.
Properlies, the necessaries of a theatre, l'arcel-gill, partly gilt.
Provand, provender. Paritors, apparitors, officers of the spiritual courl.
Prune, sometimes for to plume. Parle, dispute by words.
Pugging, cant word for coveting, as a thief, a sharper, Parlous, perilous, keen, shrowd.
Puke, colour between russet and black. Porliz, a pike.
Pun, to pound. Troil, and Cres. Pash, head.
Pussel, a low wench. To pash, to butt, or strike with violence.
Putter-out, one who puts out his money on intcrest or other
Pirlock, a mean species of hawk.
Quall, to sink, to fant.
Quaint, fantastically dressed. Mer. Wiv. Pavin, a kind of dance.
Quaked, thrown into trepidation. Paucas palabras, few words, corrupted from the Sp. pocas Quarry, the game after it is killed. palabras.
Quart d'ecu, fourth part of a French crowz2 Peal, pet, or darling, a spoiled child.
Quat, a scab, an angry blockhead. Peculiar, belonging to ad individual. Men, for Mec. Qucasy, suspicious, unsettled. Pier-out, appear out, or peep out,
Quell, scmetimes, to murder. Prevish, sometimes for foolish.
Queller, a murderer Peixe, to weigh, to keep in suspense, Fr.
Quests, reports. Mca. for Mca. Pellwig, sometimes for paltry.
Quest, pursuit. Lear. Pennons, small flags.
Question, sometimes, conversation. Perdu, one of the forlorn hope. Fr
Questrist, one who goes in search of another. Perdurable, lasting.
Quiddcts, subtletics. Perdy, a corruption of the French oath par Dieu.
Quill, in the quill, written. Hen. IV. 2d Pirit, Perfecl, sometimes used for certain, or well assured.
Quillets, cvasions, chicanery. Periapis, charms worn about the neck
Quintain, a post or butt set up. Paw-fellow, a companion.
Quips, hasty, passionate reproaches and cor's. Phoere, a mate, or companion.
Quircd, played in concert. Phecse, to plaguc, or teaze.
Quit, sometimes, to requite.
Quittance, return of injuries or favours.
Quote, sometimes, to observe or regard
Rabato, an ornament for the neck,
Rabbit-sucker, a young rabbit.
Race of heaven, something descended froin acaven,bearonly
Race, a single root.
Rack, the last ficcting vestige of the highest cloud 3.
To rack, to harass by exactions. Piled, that which has lost the hair.
Ram, for rain. Ant. and Clca. Pilcd-esteemed, probably for vilc-esteemed.
Rampallian, a ramping, low creature Pilled, pillage
Rapt, rapturously affected. Pinjold, a pound.
Rated sinew, a strength reckoned upon.
Ravin, to devour voraciously.
Raze, a bale.
Recheat, a horn, a tune to call the dogs back.
Reck, to care for. Plantage, plaintain, or any kind of plants subject to the Reckless, careless. influence of the moon,
Recorders, a kind of Aute. Plants, foct; from the Lat. Ant. and Cleo.
Red-lattice phrases, alehouse conversation, from the form Plates, silver moncy. Ant. and Clco.
of the doors and windows, Platforms, plans or schemes. Hen. VI. Ist l'art,
Red plague, the erysipelas, St. Anthony's Ire. Plausive, gracious, pleasing, popular.
Reechy, discoloured by smoke.
Reels, probably fur wheels. Ant. and Cleo.
Refel, to confute.
Regreet, exchange of salutation. Pantulevise, exactly. Fr.
Reguerdon, recompense, return.
Remorse, sometimes used for pity.
Kender, sometimes, to describe.
Sets up his rest, a term from the military exercise Renegt, to renounce
Selobos, a kind of god or devil. Repuis generally signifies to zenovela
Several, or severell, a field separated from orhters to bear Repeals, recalls. Oih.
corn or grass. Reports, reporters. Ant, and Cico.
Sewer, the person who placed the dishes in orier. Reproof, confutation. Hen. IV. Ist Part.
Shard borne, borne on shards or wings. Rcpugn, to resist.
Shark up, to pick up without distinction. Reserve, to guard, to preserve carefully. Per.
Shavon Hercules, Samson. Resolve, sometimes for dissolve.
Sheen, shining, bright, gay. Respect, caution, regard to consequences.
Sheer, pellucid, transparent. Respective, respectful or respectable,
Shent, scolded, roughly trca:cd. Respectively, respectfully.
Sherris sack, sherry sack. Rest, what I am resolved on. Hen. V.
Shive, a slice. Retort, to refer back. Diea. for Mca.
Shog, to go off. Reverbs, reverberates.
Shotten, projected Revolt of mein, change of complexion.
Shove groat, a kind of game Revolts, revolters.
Shovel boards, shillings used at the game of shovel-toard Rheumatic, for capricious, humoursom
Mer. Wiv. Rib, to inclose.
Shoughs, a species of dog. Ribald, lewd fellow,
Shoulder clapper, a bailiff. Rid, to destroy.
Shrewd, sometimes for severe, biticr. Riji, to split.
Shrisl, confession. Riggish, wanton.
Shrive, to call to confession. Rigol, a circle.
Side, purpose or resolution, Lcar, Rim, probably a cant word for money. den 1'.
Sicge, a stool, or privy, or seat. Ringed, encircled.
Sieve, a common voider. Troil, and Cres, Rivage, the bank or shore.
Sightless, unsightly. K. John. Rivality, equal rank,
Sights, i e. of steel, the perforated part of the bclucet Rivals, equals. Ham.
Single, sometimes for weak, little. Bive, to discharge or burst.
Sister, to imitate or rc-ccho. Romage, tumultuous hurry.
Sith, and sithence, since. Ronyon, a scab, a despicable person.
Sizes, allowances. Lear. Roou, the cross.
Skuin's males, kin's matcs. Rooky, abounding with rooks.
Skill, reason. Wint. Taie. Ropetricks, roguish tricks, or abusive language.
Skills not, is of no inportance. Ropery, roguery:
Skinker, a tapster; from Skink, drink. Roundel, a circular dance.
Skirr, to scour. Roundure, a circle.
Slave, to treat with indignity. Lear. Rouse, a draught of jollity, carousal.
Sleave, coarse, unwrought silk. Royal, or real, a coin of the value of ten shillings.
Sledded, carried on a sledge. Royally attorneyed, nobly supplied by substitution of Sleided, untwisted. embassies.
Slights, arts. Mac, Roynish, mangy, scurvy.
Slip, a counterfeit piece of money. Huddock, the red-breast.
Slips, a contrivance in leather, to start two dogs at the same Ruffle, to be noisy, disorderly.
[time Rutsling, bustliny or rustling.
Slops, loose breeches or trowsers.
Slough, the skin which the serpent throws off annually. Kump-fed, fed with offals.
Slowed, delayed. Rush, for rush-ring.
Slubber, to obscure. Ruth, pity, compassion.
Smirched, soiled, obscured.
Sneap, rebuke, check. Sacarson, the name of a bear.
Sneck up, a cant phrase, probably for, go hang yourself. Sacring-bell
, the bell which gives notice of the host approach. Snipe, an insignificant fellow. ing.
Snuf, sometimes for anger. Sad ostent, grave appearance
Snuffs, dislikes. Sage, to sink down.
Soft, i e, conditions, gentle qualities of mind. Sallet, a helmet.
Soil, sometimes, turpitude, reproach. Saltiers, satyrs.
Solidares, some species of coin. Samingo, San Domingo.
Wint. Tale. Sandied, of a sandy colour, the colour of the truc blood. Sorer, a greater or heavier crime, Cym. hound.
Sorel, a deer during his third year. Saw, discourse. Love's Lab.
Sort, to choose out. Say, old word for silk, Fr.
Sorts, different degrees or kinds. Seale, to disperse, to spread.
Sort and suit, figure and rank. Scaling, weighing.
Sot, fool. Fr. Mer. Iliu. Scall, a word of reproach, scab.
Souced gurnet, a gudgcon, a term of reproach Scamble, to scramble.
Soud, sweet, or an exclamation denoting wearincse. Scanned, examined nicely.
Shrew. Scandling, measure for proportion.
Sowle, to drag down. Scarfed, decorated with flags.
Sowter, the name of a hound Scath, destruction, harm.
Spanicled, dogged. Sconce, the bead, or a kind of fortification.
Speak parrot, to act childishly and foolishly. Scotch, to bruise or crush,
Speak holiday, i e. words, curiously and affectedly closed. Scrimers, fencers. Fr.
Speculation, for sight. Mac. Scroyles, scalby fellows.
Speculative, instruments, the eyes. Oth Scrubbed, stunted, shrub-like, or short and dirty.
Speed, fate or event. Wint. Tale. Sculls, shoals of fish.
Sperr, to stir. Seam, lard.:
Spill, to destroy, Lear. Seamels, a bird
Spleen, often for hurry, or tumultuous apeod Seamy side without, inside out.
Spotted, wicked. Sear, dry.
Sprag, ready, alert.
Springhalt, a disease incident to horses.
Square, sometimes, to quarrel.
Squarer, a quarrelsome fellow.
Squash, an immature peascod. Seniory, seniority.
Squiney, to look asquint. Sennet, a flourish on cornets.
Squire, sometimes, for a rule oi square
Singe, to place conspicuously,
Staggers, a disorder peculiar to horses. Am Serpigo, a kind of tetter.
Stain, colour or tincture. Ibid. Sessa, from cesser, be quiet.
Stale, a decoy to catch birds. Tanp. Sito uit, a term from tennis.
Stannyel, the name of a kind of bank,
Tilley-valley, an interjection of contamos State, sometimes for a chair of state.
Time, a ripener. Troil. and Cres Surists, statesinen.
Timeless, untimely. Satua, statue, sometimes pronounced as three syllables. Timely-parted, i c ghost, departed in thA CIUEE CU Line S.aves, toe wood of the lances. Rich. III.
and nature. Stead, to help or befriend.
Tire, to fasten, to fix the talons. Serwage, the hinder part, close efter. llen. V.
Tire valiant, or volant, a kind of head-drees. Sickler, one who stood by is part the combatants, an Tired, sometiines for adorned. mpire. Troil, and Cres.
Tod, to produce a tod, a certain quantity of wool Stigmatical, marked or stigmatized.
Toged, wearing their habits. Och. Still, sometimes for constant, continual
Tokened, spotted. Ant. and Cleo. Stilly, gladly, lowly.
Toling, taking toll. Hen. IV. 2d Part. Stinted, stopped. Rom, and Jul.
Tomboy, a masculine, forward girl. Stint, sometimes, to stop.
Too much, any sum, ever so much. Temp. Stithicd, forged; from slithy, an anvi!.
Toplcss, supreme, sovereign. Stoccata, a thrist or stab. Ital.
Topple, to tumble. Stock, sometimes for stocking.
Touches, the features, the trait. Stomach, sometimes for stubborn resolution, pride, or Trward and towards, sometimes, Instead of reclincs haughtiness.
Toys, sometimes, for whims, freaks.
Toze, to unravel, to close examine.
Trail, the scent left by the passage of the gaine.
Trammel, to catch ; tremmel is a species of net. Straited, put to difficulties.
Tranect, probably some kind of ferry, daru, or slułce. Mler. Strange strungeness, sometimes for shy and shyness.
Ven. Strangle, some:imes for to suppress.
Translate, sometimes, for to change or transform Strawy, straying,
Trash, to cut away the superfluities, or to check ; a phrase Striker, cant work for a borrower. llen. Iy, 1st Part. in hunting. Stuck, or stock, for stoccata, a term in fencing.
Traverse, an ancient military word of command Stuffed suficiency, abilities more than enough.
Traversed, i. e. arms, arms across. Submerged, whelmed under water.
Tray-trip, a kind of game at tables or draughts. Subscribe, sometimes, to yield or surrender.
Treachers, traitors. Sublletics, disguised dishes. Temp.
Trenched, cut or carved. Fr.
Trick, sometimes, for a peculiarity of feature.
Tricksy, clever, adroit.
Trigon, Aries, Leo, and Sagittarius. Sumpter, either the horse or the package that conveys | Trip, to defeat or disappoint. necessaries.
Triple, for third, or one of the three. Ant. and Cleo.
Trol-my-dames, trou-madame, the game of nine holes. Burarase, cessation, stop.
Troll, to sing trippingly. Surreigned, over-ridden.
Trossets, probably for trowsers, or a kind of breeches. Swart, or swarth, black or dark brotin.
Trot, a familiar address to a man. Swashing, imposing, bullying.
Trow, to imagine or conceive; I trow. Swath, the quantity of grass cut down by a single stroke of True, sometimes, for honest. the scythe.
Trunillc-tail, a species of dog. Sway, weight or momentum. Jul. Cas.
Trusted, for thrusted. Mac. Swellered, weltered.
Try conclusions, try experiments. Swingc-bucklers, rakes or rioters.
Tub-fast, the sweating process in the venereal disorder. Swounded, swooned.
Tucket, toccata, a flourish on a trumpet. Ilal.
Tupped, lain with ; from tup, a ram. Table, the palm of the hand extended, a picture.
Turlygood, for turlupin, a naked beggar. Tablcs, books of ivory for memorandums.
Turquoise, a species of precious stone, supposed to be endued Tabourines, small drums
with extraordinary virtues Ta'en order, taken measures.
Twangling Jack, a paltry musician. Tag, the vulgar populace. Cor.
Twiggen-botlle, a wickered bottle.
Tyed, limited, or circumscribed. Hen. VIII.
Volenccd, fringed with a bcard.
Validity, sometimes, for value. Tarre, to stimulate, to set on
Vanity, an illusion. Temp. Tasked, sometimes, for tared.
Vantage, opportunity. Cym. Tasscl-gentle, or tercel gentle, a speries of hawk.
Vantbrace, armour for the arm. My. Tawncy coal, the dress of a summoner or apparitor.
Vast, sometimes for waste, dreary. Taration, sometimes for censure or satire,
Vaunt, the avant, what went before, or the vanguardo Teen, sorrow, grief, or trouble.
Vaward, the fore part. Temper, to mould like wax.
Velure, velvet. Temperance, temperature. Temp.
Venetian, admittance, a fashion admitted from Venice Tend, sometimes, for attend.
Venew, a bout at a fencing school Tender, to regard with affection
Veneys, venews. Tent, to take up residence.
Vent, rumour, materials for discourse. Cor.
Ventages, the holes of a flute.
Verity, to bear witness. Cor.
Very, sometimes, for immediate. Telchy, touchy, peevish, fretful.
Vice, to draw or persuade, Tether, a string by which any animal is fastened
Via', a grasp.
A mimic. Hom. Tharborough, third borough, a peace officer,
Vie, a term at cards, to brag. Thcorick, theory.
Violenteth, probably, rageth. Thows, muscular strength, or appearance of manhood. Virgin crants, maiden garlands Thick-pleached, thickly interwoven.
Virginal, a kind of spinnct. Thil, or fill, the shafts of a cart or waggon.
Virginal, belonging to a virgin. Thin helm, thin covering of hair. Lcar.
Vitluous, sometimes, for salutiferous. Thought, sometimes, for melancholy.
Virament, advisement, Thrasonical, insolently boasting ; from Thraso, a bragg7docio in Terence.
Umber, a dusky, yellow-coloureu carta. Thread, sometimes, for to pass.
Umbered, discoloured. Ihree-prie, rich velvet.
Unaneled, without extreme unction. Thrifti, a state of prosperity. Cym.
Unavoided, unavoidable. Rich. 11. Thrumbed, made of thrum, the end of the weaver's w. rp. Unbarbed, bare, uncovered, bcardless. Tio, a nickname for a wanton.
Unbated, 1. e. sword, not blúnted as foils ara Tickle, sometimes for ticklish,
Unbitted, unbridled. Tickic-brain, the name of a strong liquor..
Unbonnelled, without an addition from diguities.