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Review: Daemonologia: A Discourse on WitchcraftUser Review - chris tierney - Goodreads
Interesting from a historical standpoint; somewhat boring and repetitive from a narrative standpoint. It's incredible to see the faulty logic used by otherwise intelligent people to support their ... Read full review
answered appeared asked Bess bewitch bird black cat brought buried called carried child church daughter Hellen deadly trance deaf devil Dibb's wife didst door Dorothy Richardson doth Eclogues Edward Fairfax eldest Elizabeth Bentley Elizabeth Morehouse fell in trance Fewston Forest of Knaresborough Friday Fuystone Hall hand hath hear heard Henry Graver Jeffray's daughter Jennit John Jeffray kill kitchen Knaresborough knee Leeds Lycaon Margaret Wait Maud Jeffray miles mother mouth Newhall night Otley Padside parish Pateley Bridge Peg Wait persons poet prayer Pullein river Washburn saw Dibb's wife saw Thorp's wife Sir Thomas Sir Thomas Fairfax sister Hellen spake speak spirit spoon stood strange woman suck Sunday Tadcaster talked tell Tewhit thee thing Thou art Timble took touch trance saw troubled Tuesday unto Wait's wife Washburn wench white cat William Fairfax witchcraft witches women words York
Page 120 - Not far hence doth dwell A cunning man hight Sidrophel, That deals in Destiny's dark counsels, And sage opinions of the moon sells ; To whom all people, far and near. On deep importances repair ; When brass and pewter hap to stray, And linen slinks out of the way; When geese and pollen are
Page 120 - reigns in hogs or sheep, And chickens languish of the pip ; When yeast and outward means do fail, And have no power to work on ale; When butter does refuse to come, And love proves cross and humoursome; To him with questions, and with urine They for discov'ry flock, or curing.
Page 185 - delusive, not the touch, but taste Deceived ; they, fondly thinking to allay Their appetite with gust, instead of fruit Chew'd bitter ashes, which the offended taste With spattering noise rejected, oft they assayed Hunger and thirst constraining;
Page 86 - hath done it, for the vain pleasure of four and twenty years hath Faustus lost eternal joy and felicity. I writ them a bill with mine own blood, the date is expired : this is the time, and he will fetch me.
Page 16 - How have I sat, when piped the pensive wind. To hear his harp by British Fairfax strung ! Prevailing poet! whose undoubting mind Believed the magic wonders which he sung ! Hence at each sound imagination glows
Page 32 - that for myself I am in religion neither a fantastic Puritan nor superstitious Papist; but so settled in conscience that I have the sure ground of God's Word to warrant all I believe, and the commendable ordinances of our English Church to approve all I practice; in which course I live a faithful Christian and
Page 111 - hath not fat enough for her porrage, or butter enough for her bread, and she hath a little help of the epilepsy, or cramp, to teach her to roll her eyes, wry her mouth, gnash her teeth, startle with her body, hold her arms and hands stiff, &c., and then
FAIRFAX AND daemonologia -- qd s3-I (11): 218 -- Notes and Queries
JSTOR: Daemonologia: A Discourse on Witchcraft
Edward Fairfax: Information and Much More from Answers.com
American Anthropologist aa 0002-7294 American Anthropological ...
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