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order, summons, &c.; at unfet fteven, 1526, with. out any previous appointment; they fetten ftesen,

4381, they appointed a time. Stewe, n. Fr. a small pond for fisn, 351-a small clo

set, T. iii, 602, 699; fewes, pl. stews, baudyhouses,

12399. Steye, v. Sax. to ascend, T. L. i. 315, b. Steyers, n. pl. Sax. stairs, T. L. i. 315, b. Stibborne, adj. stubborn, 6038, 6219. Stike, v. Sax. to stick, pierce, 2548. Stile, n. Sax. a set of steps to pass from one field to

another; by file and eke by strete, 12628, every

where in town and country. Stillatorie, n. Fr. a still, 16048. Stille, adj. Sax. quiet, 11782. Stithe, n. Sax. an anvil, 2028. Stives, 6914, as Stewes. Stoble-goos, 4349, a goose fed on stubble-grounds. Stocked, part. pa. confined, T. iii. 381. Stole, n. Fr. Lat. part of the ecclesiastical habit, worn

about the neck, 9577. See Du Cange in v. Stola 2. Siole, n. Sax. a stool, 5870. Stonden, part. pa. of fonde or fande, v, Sax. stood, 9368. Stont, for fondetb, 3921. Stopen, part. pa. of fepe, v. Sax. stepped, advanced,

9388, 14827. Store, 10241. See the note. Store, n. Fr. to stock or furnish, 13203. Store, n. any thing laid up for use; hence the phrase

to tell no fiore of a thing, 5785, 15160, means to

consider it as of no use or importance.
Storial, adj. Fr. historical, true, 3179.
Storven, pa. t. pl. of sterve, 12820.
Stot, n. Sax. See the n. on ver, 618.
Stote, n. a species of weasel, a polecat, 7212.

Stound, o. Sax. a moment, a short space of time, 1214,

4005; ip a sound, 3990, on a sudden; in found, R. 1733, should probably be in a found: the orig. Fr. has tantofi. Stourdes, pl. times, icafons, 5868; T. jji.

1758. Stoundemele, adv. momentarily, every moment, R.

2304; T. v. 674. Stoupen, 14827, hould probably be flopen. Stoure, n. Şax, fight, battle, 14376; T. ii, 1066. Strake, v. Şax. to proceed directly, Du. 1312; firacken,

stricken; tendere, Kilian. Strange, adj. Fr. foreign, 10403_uncommon, 10381;

he made it frange, 3978, 11535, he made it a mat

ter of difficulty or nicety. Straughte, pa. t. of firecche, v. Sax, stretched, 2918;

Conf. An. 184. Stre, n. Sax, straw, 2920. Streight, part. pa. of firecche, v. Sax. stretched, Bo. iii.

pr. 1.

Streine, v. Fr. to constrain, 15255-to press closely,

9627. Streite, adj. Fr. Araight; froile [werd, 15863. Stremeden, pa. t. pl. of fireme, v. Sax. Hreamed, flowed,

T. iy. 247 Stremes, n. pl. the rays of the fun, 1497. Strene, n. Sax. Itock, race, progeny, 8038; R. 4859. Strengof-faithed, adj. endowed with the trongest faith,

T. i. 1008. Strepe, v. Fr. to strip, R. 6818. Strete, n. Sax. a street 3758; the maifter firete, 29041

See the n. Strike, n. Sax. a line, a streak; a ftrike of flax, 678. Stripe, n. Lat. fiirps, race, kindred, C. L. 16. Stripe, v. 10074, as Strepe,

Strode, pr. n. T. v. 1856, the philosophical Strode, to

whom jointly with the moral Gower Ch. directs his Troilus, was probably Ralph Strode, of Merton college Oxford. A. Wood, who had made the antiquities of that college a particular object of hisenquiries, says only of him, “Radulphus Strode, de “ quo fic vetus noster catalogus. Poeta fuit et ver“ sificavit librum elegiacum vocat. Phantasma Ro“ dulphi. Claruit 1370.” Some of his logical works are said to be extant in print, Venet. 1517, 4to.

Tanner in v. Strodaus. Strof, pa. t. of frive, v. Fr. strove, contended, 1040. Stronde, n. Sax. a shore, 13. Strother, pr. n. a town in the north, 4012. See then. Stroute, v. to strut, 3315. Subarbes, n. pl. Lat. suburbs, 16125. Sabfumigation, n. Lat. a species of charm by smoke,

F. iii. 174.

Subget, adj. Fr. Lat. subject, P. 271.
Sublimatorie, n. Fr. Lat. a vessel used by chymists in

sublimation, i.e. separating certain parts of a body, and driving them to the top of the vessel in the form

of a very fine powder, 16261. Substance, n. Fr. the material part of a thing, 14809. Suckiny, n. Fr. fouquenie, a loofe frock worn over their

other clothes by carters, &c. R. 1232. Sue, v. Fr. to follow, M. 284; 15343. Sueton, pr. n. Suetonius the Roman historian, 14638. Suffisance, n. Fr. sufficiency, satisfaction, 492, 8635. Suffisant, adj. fufficient, 1633, 3551. Sugred, part. pa. sweetened as with sugar, T. ii. 384. Supplie, v. Fr. to supplicate, Bo. iii. pr.

8. Surcote, n. Fr. an upper coat or kirtle, F. L. 141., Surplis, n. Fr. a surplice, 16026.

Surquedrie, n. Fr. presumption, an over-weening con

ceit, P. 181,274. Surrie, pr. n. Syria, 4554. Sursanure, n. Fr. a wound healed outwardly only,

11425. Surveance, n. Fr. superintendance, 12029. Suspect, adj. Fr. fufpected, 8417,8. Suspect, n. suspicion, 8781, 12197. Sufpection, n. suspicion, 5101. Suster, n. Sax. lister ; Juftren, pl. 1021; T. iii. 734. Swa, adv. Sax. fo, 4028, 4038. Swale, pa.'t. of swell, v. Sax. swelled, 6549, 13490. Swappe, v. Sax. to throw down, T.iv. 244-to strike

off, 8462, 15834—v. neut. to fall down, 8975. Swart, adj. Sax. black, of a dark colour, C. D. 1862. Swatte, pa. t. of swete, v. Sax. sweated, 13 706,16028. Swegh, n. Sax. a violent motion, 4715; Bo. i. m. 5. Swelt, pa. t. 1358, 9650. Swelte, v. Sax. to die, to faint, 3703. Swerne, for sweren, pl. n. of swere, v. Sax. swear, R.

4834. Sweven, n. Sax. a dream, 14902, 14928; swevenes,

pl. 14929; in ver. 14927 it is written /wevenis, for

the sake of the rhyme. Swiche, adj. Sax. corruption of fwilke, such, 243, 487. Swinke, n. Sax. labour, 188. Swinke, v. to labour, 187, 12808. Swire, n. Sax. the neck, R. 325; it is more commonly

written fwere. Swithe, adv. Sax. quickly, immediately, 5150,12730. Swive, v. Sax. to perform the act of generation. See

Junii Etymolog. in v. Swolowe, n. Sax. a whirlpool, L. W. 1102. Swonken, part. pa, of swinke, 4233. Swough, n. Sax. sound, noise, 1981, 3619-a swoon,

6381, 8976.

T. Tabard, n. 20. See the quotation from Speght's Gl.

Discourse, &c. n. 6. Tables, n. pl. Fr. a game so called, 11212-Tables To

letanes, 11585. See the note. Taboure, v. Fr. to drum, L. W. 394. Tacbe, n. Fr. a spot or blemith, C. N. 192. Taillager, n. Fr. a collector of taxes, R. 6811. Taille, n. Fr. a tally, an account fcored on a piece of

wood, 572. Take, v. Sax. to deliver a thing to another perfon,

5137.13334, 1569i. Take, for taken, part. pa. 1868, 10789. Takel, n. Sax. an arrow, 106; R. 1727. Pale, v. Sax. to tell stories, C. D. 103; and namely

when they talen longe, Conf. Am. 27, b. Tale, n. speech, discourse, Bo. i. pr. 3-reckoning,

account; liteltale hath he told of any dreme, 15124,

he made little account of any dream. Talent, n. Fr. desve, affectior, 5557; P.158. Taling, n. story-telling, 13364. Tane, for taken, C. D. 888. Tapes; n. pl. Sax. bands of linen, 3241. Tapinage, n. Fr. en tapinois, lurking, fculking about,

Å. 7363; Conf. Am. 93, b. Tapiser, n. Fr. a maker of tapestry, 364. Tapite, v. Fr. to cover with tapestry, Du. 260. Tappe, n. Sax. a tap or fpigot which closes that orifice

through which the liquor is drawn out of a' vessel,

3890. Tapftere, n. Sax. a woman who has the care of the tap

in a publickhouse, 241, 3336. See the note on ver. 2019. That office formerly was usually executed by women. See The Adventure of the Pardonere and the Tapftere, in the Continuation of The Gant. Tales, vol. vi.

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