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STEVENS, GEORGE A. . 365 | VEGETIUS ...... 405 STILES, EZRA ..... 653 | Virgil....... 298, 363 STILL, BISHOP ..... 9 | VOLNEY . . . . . . . 561 STORY, Joseph .... 506 | VOLTAIRE . 246, 283, 388, 494, STOWELL, LORD...413

656, 657 SUCKLING, SIR JOHN .. 166, 296 WALKER, WILLIAM . . . 232 SWIFT, JONATHAN .. 260 WALLER, EDMUND ... 179 TACITUS · 211, 242, 524, 650, 656 WALPOLE, HORACE . •364, 561 TalFOURD, T. Noon .. 551 | WALPOLE, SIR ROBERT . 268 TATE AND BRADY ... 647 WALTON, IZAAK . ... 261 TAYLOR, HENRY, ... 567 | WARBURTON, THOMAS . . 655 TAYLOR, JEREMY. . . 145, 242 | WARTON, THOMAS ... 336 Temple, Sir William. . 232 | WASHINGTO::, GEORGE . . 405 Tennyson, ALFRED. .579 Watts, Isaac. .... TERENCE. . . . . . 169, 656 WEBSTER, DANIEL · · · 507 TERTULLIAN ... 378, 651 WEBSTER, JOHN .... THEOBALD, LOUIS .. 322

WELLINGTON, DUKE OF . THEOCRITUS ...320 | WESLEY, JOHN . · · THRALE, MRS..... 419 | WHEWELL, WILLIAM . 144 THOMSON, James. .. | White, HENRY KIRKE . Thurlow, LORD ...

WHITTIER, JOHN G.. .. TIBULLUS.....

Wight, R. A ..., TICKELL, THOMAS .. Willis, NATHANIEL P.. TILLOTSON, JOHN ..

. . 246 | WINSLOW, EDWARD .. 247 TOBIN, JOHN ..... 429 WINTHROP, ROBERT C. . 559 TOURNEUR, CYRIL ··· 153

WITHÊR, GEORGE .... TOWNLEY, JAMES... · 352

| Wolcot, JOHN .... TRUMBULL, JOHN ... 418 WOLFE, CHARLES ... 548 TUCKER, DEAN .... 659 WOLFE, JAMES ..368 TUKE, SAMUEL .... 276 WoodwORTH, SAMUEL · · 503 Tupper, MARTIN F... 597 WORDSWORTH, WILLIAM . 436 TUSSER, THOMAS . ... WOTTON, Sır HENRY . . 148 UHLAND, J. Louis ... 600 WROTHER, Miss. ... 595 Valerius MAXIMUS . . . 648 WYCHERLEY, WILLIAM. . 423 VaRRo ....... | YALDEN, THOMAS ... 172 VAUGHAN, HENRY ... 222 | YOUNG, EDWARD . .. .277

OLD TESTAMENT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
New TESTAMENT . . . . . . . . . . . . .
BOOK OF COMMON PRAYER

KAYER . . . . . . . . . . . . APPENDIX. .................. 648 PROVERBIAL EXPRESSIONS. . . .

FAMILIAR QUOTATIONS.

GEOFFREY CHAUCER. 1328 – 1400.

CANTERBURY TALES.

Ed. Tyrwhitt. WHANNE that April with his shoures sote The droughte of March hath perced to the rote.

Prologue. Line 1. And smale foules maken melodie, That slepen alle night with open eye, So priketh hem nature in hir corages; Than longen folk to gon on pilgrimages.

Line 9. And of his port as meke as is a mayde.

Line 69. He was a veray parfit gentil knight. Line 72. He coude songes make, and wel endite.

Line 95. Ful wel she sange the service devine, Entuned in hire nose ful swetely; And Frenche she spake ful fayre and fetisly, After the scole of Stratford atte bowe, For Frenche of Paris was to hire unknowe.

Line 122.

(Canterbury Tales continued. A Clerk ther was of Oxenforde also.

Prologue. Line 287. For him was lever han at his beddes hed A twenty bokes, clothed in black or red, Of Aristotle, and his philosophie, Than robes riche, or fidel, or sautrie. But all be that he was a philosophre, Yet hadde he but litel gold in cofre.

Line 295. And gladly wolde he lerne, and gladly teche.

Line 310. Nowher so besy a man as he ther n'as, And yet he semed besier than he was.

Line 323. His studie was but litel on the Bible.

Line 440 For gold in phisike is a cordial; Therefore he loved gold in special. Line 445. Wide was his parish, and houses fer asоnder.

Line 493. This noble ensample to his shepe he yaf, That first he wrought, and afterwards he taught.

Line 498. But Cristes lore, and his apostles twelve, He taught, but first he folwed it himselve.

Line 529. And yet he had a thomb of gold parde.

Line 565. 1 In allusion to the proverb, “Every honest miller has a golden thumb."

Canterbury Tales continued. )
Who so shall telle a tale after a man,
He moste reherse, as neighe as ever he can,
Everich word, if it be in his charge,
All speke he never so rudely and so large ;
Or elles he moste tellen his tale untrewe,
Or feinen thinges, or finden wordes newe.

Prologue. Line 733.
For May wol have no slogardie a-night.
The seson priketh every gentil herte,
And maketh him out of his slepe to sterte.

The Knightes Tale. Line 1044. Up rose the sonne, and up rose Emelie.

Ibid. Line 2275. To maken vertue of necessite. Ibid. Line 3044. And brought of mighty ale a large quart.

The Milleres Tale. Line 3497. Yet in our ashen cold is fire yreken.

The Reves Prologue. Line 3880. So was hire joly whistle wel ywette.

The Reves Tale. 4153. And for to see, and eek for to be seye.?

The Wif of Bathes Prologue. Line 6134. Loke who that is most vertuous alway, Prive and apert, and most entendeth ay To do the gentil dedes that he can, And take him for the gretest gentilman.

The Wif of Bathes Tale. Line 6695.

1 Spectatum veniunt, veniunt spectentur ut ipsae.

Ovid, Art of Love, I. 99.

(Canterbury Tales continued. That he is gentil that doth gentil dedis.

The Wif of Bathes Tale. Line 67 52.

This flour of wifly patience.

The Clerkes Tale.

Pars v. Line 8797.

They demen gladly to the badder end.

The Squiers Tale. Line 10538.

Fie on possession, But if a man be vertuous withal.

The Frankeleines Prologue,

Line 10998.

Truth is the highest thing that man may keep.

The Frankeleines Tale. Line 11789.

Mordre wol out, that see we day by day.

The Nonnes Preestes Tale. Line 15058.

The firste vertue, sone, if thou wilt lere,
Is to restreine, and kepen wel thy tonge.

The Manciples Tale. Line 17281.

For of fortunes sharpe adversite,
The worst kind of infortune is this,
A man that hath been in prosperite,
And it remember, whan it passed is.

Troilus and Creseide. Book iii. Line 1625.

One eare it heard, at the other out it went.

Ibid. Book iv. Line 435.

The lyfe so short, the craft so long to lerne, Th' assay so hard, so sharpe the conquering.

The Assembly of Foules. Line 1.

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