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France, Africa, Sicily, and many other countries. the express desire of his father, and embarked To create the greater respect to the estates be- with ten ships from Phthia. He was the conlonging to the church, it was usual to give their stant companion of Achilles; lodged in the patrimonies the names of the saints they held in same tent; and when he refused to appear in the highest veneration : thus the estate of the the field of battle, on account of Agamemnon's church of Ravenna was called the patrimony of injustice, Patroclus imitated his example, and St. Apollinarius ; that of Milan the patrimony his absence was the cause of much loss to the of St. Ambrose; and the estates of the Roman Greeks. At last Nestor prevailed upon him to church were called the patrimony of St. Peter return to the war, and Achilles permitted him to in Abruzzo, the patrimony of St. Peter in Sicily, appear in his armour. The bravery of Patroand the like.

clus, with the terror which the sight of the arms PATRIOT, n. 8. Fr. patriote ; Gr. natpuw- of Achilles inspired, soon routed the Trojans, PATRIOTISM.

Sons: One who loves his and obliged them to fly to the city. He would country: the love of one's country.

have broken down the walls; but Apollo opThe firm patrivt there,

posed him; and Hector, at the instigation of Who made the welfare of mankind his care,

that god, disinounted from his chariot to attack Shall know he conquered. Addison's Cato. him as he attempted to strip a Trojan whom he Patriots who for sacred freedom stood. had slain. This engagement was obstinate;

Tickel. but Patroclus was length overpowered by Here tears shall flow from a more generous cause, Hector, with the aid of Apollo. His body was Such tears as patriots shed for dying laws. Pope. at last recovered, and carried to the Grecian

A man who is a spendthrift, and will not pay a camp, where Achilles received it with the just debt, may have bis injustice transformed into loudest lamentations. His funeral rites were obliberality; cowardice may be metamorposed into served with the greatest solemnity. Achilles prudence ; intemperance into good uature and good. sacrificed near the burning pile twelve young fellowship ; corruption into patriotism. But living princes have a claim to his attachment and the whole was concluded by the exhibi

Trojans, four of his horses, and two of his dogs; and respect; upon these terms there is no danger in tion of funeral games, in which the conquerors being a patriot.

Junius. To be suspected, thwarted, and withstood,

were liberally rewarded by Achilles. Achilles, Even when he labors for his country's good;

laying aside his resentment against Agamemnon, To see a band call'd patriot for no cause,

entered the field to avenge the fall of his friend; But that they catch at popular applause, and his anger was gratified only by the slaughCareless of all the anxiety he feels,

ter of Hector, who had kindled his wrath by Hook disappointment on the public wheels. appearing at the head of the Trojan armies in

Couper. the armour taken from Patroclus. The patroPATRIPASSIANI, PATRIPAssians, a sectnymic of Actorides is applied to Patroclus, beof Christians, who appeared about the end of cause Actor was father to Menætius. the second century, so called from their ascrib- PATROL', n. s., & v. n. Fr. patrouille, paing passion or suffering to the Father; for they trouillier ; Span. patrula. The act of going the asserted the unity of God in such a manner as rounds of a camp or garrison; those who go to destroy all distinction of persons, and to make rounds : as a verb, to go the rounds. the Father and Son precisely the same. The These outguards of the mind are sent abroad, author of this heresy was Praxeas, a philosopher And still patrolling beat the neighbouring road; of Phrygia. Swedenborg and his followers seem Or to the parts remote obedient fly, to hold a similar faith.

Keep posts advanced, and on the frontier lie.

Blackmore. PATRIX (Peter), a French poet, born at Caen in 1585. Several of his poems are on re- O thou ! by whose almighty nod the scale ligious subjects ; but one of them, entitled The Of empire rises, or alternate falls, Dream, has been often translated and imitated. Sena forth the saving virtues round the land He died at Parisin 1673, aged eighty-eight.

In bright patrol.

Thomson's Summer. PATRIZI (Francis), a learned Italian, born The Patrol, in war, generally consists of in 1530, at Cherso, in Istria ; who taught philo- five or six men, detached from a body on guard, sophy at Rome, Ferrara, and Padua, with great and commanded by a serjeant. They go every reputation. He was an opponent of the Peri- hour of the night, from the beating of the tattoo patetics. He wrote many works; but his Pa- until the reveille : they walk in the streets in ralleli Militari, or Parallel of the Ancient Mili- garrisons, all over the camp in the field, to pretary Art with the Modern, Rome, 1594, folio, is vent disorders, or any number of people from esteemed his best piece. He died in 1597, assembling together; they are to see the lights aged sixty-seven.

in the soldiers' barracks put out, and to take up PATROCLUS, a Grecian chief at the Trojan all the soldiers they find out of their quarters. war. He was the son of Menetius, king of Sometimes patrols consist of an officer and thirty Opus, by Sthenele, Philomela, or Polimela. or forty men, as well infantry as cavalry; but Accidentally killing Clysonymus, the son of then the enemy is generally near at hand, and Amphidamas, in his youth, he was compelled to consequently the danger greater. fly from Opus. He went to the court of Peleus, PA TRON, n. s.

Fr. patron ; Lat. king of Phthia; was cordially received, and Pat'RONAGE, n. s. &v.a. patronus. One who contracted the most intimate friendship with PATRONAL, adj.

supports or counteAchilles, the king's son. When the Greeks went PATRONESS, n. s. fem. nances; an advocate; to the Trojan war, Patroclus went with them, at PATROX IST, v. a. defender; guardian: And patron.

hence a guardian saint; and one who has the Far more the patrons than the clerks infame, donation of a church living: patronage is the

Patrons of sense afraid, but not of vice, quality or state of being a patron; protection or

Or swoln with pride, or sunk in avarice. Wesley. support; guardianship; donation of, or right of Patron of all those luckless brains, presentation to, a benefice: to patronage is used

That, to the wrong side leaning, by Shakspeare for to patronise: patronal is,

Indite much metre with much pains, guardian; protecting; supporting: patroness,

And little or no meaning. Couper. the feminine of patron : patronise, to support;

Parrox, among the ancient Romans, was an protect; countenance.

appellation given to a master who had freed his Lady, most worthy of all duty, how falls it out

slave. As soon as the relation of master expired, that you, in whom all virtue shines, will take the that of patron began: for the Romans, in giving patronage of fortune, the only rebellious handmaid their slaves their freedom, did not despoil themagainst virtue?

Sidney. selves of all rights and privileges in them; the Thou amongst those saints, whom thou do'st see, law still subjected them to considerable services Shall be a saint, and thine own nation's friend and duties towards their patrons, the neglect of

Spenser. which was very severely punished. Patron was We are no patrons of those thinys; the best defence also a name which the ancient Romans gave to whereof is speedy redress and amendment. Hooker. An out-law in a castle keeps,

some great man, under whose protection they

usually put themselves; paying him all kinds of And uses it to putronage his theft.

Shakspeare.

honor and respect, and denominating themselves Tll plead for you, as for my patron.

Id.

his clients; while the patron, on his side, granted All things should be guided by her direction, as

them his credit and protection. They were the sovereign patrowess and protectress of the enter- therefore mutually attached and mutually obliged prise.

Bacon. to each other; and thus, in consequence of reChurchmen are to be had in due respect for their ciprocal ties, all those seditions, jealousies, and work sake, and protected from scorn ; but, if a clergy. animosities, which are sometimes the effect of a man be loose and scandalous, he must not be patron difference of rank, were prudently avoided; for nised nor winked at.

Id.

it was the duty of the patron to advise his clients Of close escapes the aged patroness,

in points of law, to mpanare their suits, 10 take Blacker than earst, her sable mantle spred,

care of them as of his own children, and secure When with two trusty maids in great distress,

their peace and happiness. The clients were to Both from mine uncle and my realm I fled.

Fairfax.

assist their patrons with money on several occaWhere art is encouraged it will soon rise high, sions; to ransom them or their children when and

go far; and not suffer a channel of the sea to taken in war; to contribute to the portions of stay it from the presence of a more bountiful patronage. their daughters; and to defray, in part, the

Bp. Hall.

charges of their public employments. They Here's putronuse, and here our heart descries

were never to accuse each other, or take contrary What breaks its bonds, what draws the closer ties, sides : and, if either of them was convicted of Shows what rewards our services may gain,

liaving violated this law, the crime was equal to And how too often we may court in vain. Creech. Befriend me, night, best patroness of grief,

that of treason, and any one was allowed to kill

the offender with impunity. This patronage was Over the pole thy thickest mantle throw. Milton. The name of the city being discovered unto their

a tie as effectual as any consanguinity or allienemies, their penates and patronal gods might be ance, and had a wonderful effect towards maincalled forth by charms.

Browne. taining union and concord among the people for I have been esteemed and patronised by the grand- ihe space of 000 years; during which time we father, the father, and the son.

Druilen. find no dissensions nor jealousies between the St. Michael is mentioned as the patron of the Jews, patrons and their clients, even in the times of and is now taken by the Christians as the protector the republic, when the populace frequently mugeneral of our religion.

Id.

tinied against those who were most powerful in He petitioned his patroness, who gave him for the city. answer, that providence had assigned every bird its

PATRON, in the church of Rome, a saint proportion.

L' Estrange. Whether the minds of men have naturally im

whose name a person bears, or under whose proprinted on them the ideas of extension and number,

tection he is put, and whom he takes particular Í leave to those who are the patrons of innate princi

care to invoke; or a saint in whose name a church ples.

Locke.

or order is founded. All tenderness of conscience against good laws is

Patron, in the canon or common law, a perhypocrisy, and patronised by none but men of de- son who, having the advowson of a parsonage, sign, who look upon it as the fittest engine to get vicarage, or the like spiritual promotion, belonginto power.

South

ing to his manor, has on that account the gift From certain passages of the poets, several ships and disposition of the benefice, and may present made choice of some god or other for their guardians, to it whenever it becomes vacant. The patron's as among the Roman Catholicks every vessel is right of disposing of a benefice originally arises recommended to the patronage of some particular either from the patron or his ancestors, &c., besaint.

Addison. Ne'er let me pass in silence Dorset's name;

ing the founders or builders of the church ; from Ne'er cease to mention the continued debt,

their having given lands for the maintenance Which the great patron only would forget.

thereof; or from the church's being built on their

Prior. ground. It was taken into the protection of my patronesses

PATRONAGE, Lat. patronatus, or advowson, is Swift. a sort of incorporeal hereditament, consisting in

at court.

the right of presentation to a church or ecclesi- but persons of all ranks, even those of the first astical benefice. Advowson, advocatio, signifies distinction, call each other by their Christian the taking into protection; and therefore is sy- names, to which they add a patronymic. These nonymous with patronage, and he who has the patronymics are formed in some cases by adding right of advowson is called the patron of the vitch to the Christian name of the father; in church. For when lords of manors first built others by of or ef; the former is applied only to churches in their own demesnes, and appointed persons of condition, the latter to those of inthe tithes of those manors to be paid to the offi- ferior rank. Thus, Ivan Ivanovitch, Ivan Ivanof. ciating ministers, which before were given to the is Ivan the son of Ivan, Peter Alexivich, Peter clergy in common, the lord who thus built a Alexiof, Peter the son of Alexis. The female church, and endowed it with a glebe or land, patronymic is Efna, Ofna, or Owna, as Sophia had, of common right, a power annexed of no- Alexeefna or Alexiowna, Sophia the daughter of minating such minister as he pleased (provided Alexis; Maria Ivanofna or Ivanowna, Mary the he were canonically qualified) to officiate in that daughter of John. church of which he was the founder, endower, PATROS, a country mentioned by Jeremiah maintainer, and patron. Advowsons are either ad- and Ezekiel, appears from the context to mean a vowsons appendant, or advowsons in gross. They part of Egypt." Bocchart thinks it denotes the are also either presentative, collative, or donative. Higher Egypt: the Septuagint translate it the See Advowson. As the law now stands, if the country of Pathure, Pliny mentions Nomos true patron once waives his privilege of dona- Phaturites in the Thebais; and Ptolemy, Pathyris, tion, and presents to the bishop, and his clerk is probably the metropolis. admitted and instituted, the advowson becomes PATRU (Oliver), a counsellor in parliament, for ever presentative, and shall never become and dean of the French Academy, born at Paris, donative any more. For these exceptions to in 1604. Upon his admission into the French general rules and common right are ever looked academy, in 1640, he made an oration of thanks, upon by the law in an unfavorable view, and which gave rise to the custom of admissory construed as strictly as possible. If therefore speeches. He died very poor, on the 16th of the patron, in whom such peculiar right resides, January, 1681. The great exactness with which does once give up that right, the law, which he finished every thing he wrote did not permit loves uniformity, will interpret it to be done him to publish much. His miscellaneous works with an intention of giving it up for ever; and were printed at Paris in 1670, 4to.; the third will therefore reduce it to the standard of other edition in 1714, 4to., was augmented with several ecclesiastical livings. See Law.

pieces. They consist of Pleadings, Orations, PATRONAGE, ARMS OF, in heraldry, are those Letters, Lives of some of his Friends, Remarks on the top of which are some marks of subjec- upon the French Language, &c. tion and dependence; thus the city of Paris PATTAN, or PUTTUN, a Mahratta district of lately bore the fleur-de-lis in chief to show her Hindostan, province of Gujerat, situated about subjection to the king; and the cardinals, on the 24° N. lat. The country is thinly inhabited and top of their arms, bear those of the pope, who poorly cultivated. It contains the remains of an gave them the hat, to show that they are his sub- ancient capital, called also Puttun or Nehrwalla. jects.

Pattan, a town of Hindostan, province of PATRONYM'IC, n. s. Fr. patronymique ; Aurungabad, belonging to the Nizam. Long. Gr. parpovupuikos. Name expressing that of a 75° 33' E., lat. 19° 29' N. father or ancestor : as, Tydides the son of Ty- Pattan, or Putn, a town of the province of deus.

Nepaul, Northern Hindostan. It is situated at It ought to be rendered the son, Tectonides being the distance of one mile and a half from Cata patronymick,

Broome. mandoo, on the banks of the Bhagmutty River. PATRONYMICS, among grammarians, are de- It is a neat town, and contains a number of good rived, 1. From the name of the father; as Peli- stone houses. Long. 85° 40' E., lat. 27° 31' N. des, i.e. Achilles the son of Peleus. 2. From There are other places of this name in Hindosthe mother; as Philyrides, i. e. Chiron the son tan. of Philyra. 3. From the grandfather on the PATTEEALAH, a city of the province of father's side; as Æacides, i. e. Achilles the Delhi, Hindostan, now the residence of one of grandson of Æacus. 4. From the grandfather the seik chiefs. It is said to have been founded by the mother's side; as Atlantiades, i. e. Mer- by Rai Ram Deo, about the year 1465, It is cury the grandson of Atlas. And 5. From the surrounded with a strong mud wall, and has in kings and founders of nations; as Romulidæ, the centre of it a square citadel, which contains i.e. the Romans, from their founder king Ro- the palace of the rajah. For a long period it was mulus. The terminations of Greek and Latin the residence of the collectors of the district, patronymics are chiefly four, viz. des, of which many of whom expended large sums of money we have examples above; as, Thaumantias, in temples, mosques, and gardens, for which it i. e. Iris, the daughter of Thaumas; is, as At- was much celebrated. It also contains the tombs lantis, i. e. Electra the daughter of Atlas; and of a number of devout Mahometans, and is still ne, as Nerine the daughter of Nereus. Of these the most flourishing town in the district of Sirterminations, des is masculine; and as, is, and hind. Long. 75o 33. E., lat. 30° 18' N. ne, feminine: des and ne are of the first de- PAT'TEN, n. s. Fr. patin; Ital. pattino. clension, as and is of the third. The Russians, A shoe of wood with an iron ring, worn under in their usual mode of address, never prefix any the common shoe by women, to keep them from title or appellation of respect to their names: the dirt.

present

Id.

Their shoes and pattens are snouted and piked lofty spire, which serves as a landmark for entermore than a finger long, crooking upwards, which ing the Humber. This town had formerly the they call crackowes, which were fastened to the advantage of a commodious harbour, and was knees with chains of gold and silver. Camden.

much more populous, but its haven, a mile disGood housewives

tani, will now only adınit vessels of very small Underneath the umbrella's oily shed,

burden. Market on Saturday. Safe through the wet on clinking pattens tread.

PATTUR. L'ATTUGOTTA, or the Stone Quay, Guy.

a town of the district of Boglipore, Bengal, pleaPAT'TER, v. n. Dr. Johnson says from santly situated at the foot of a range of bills, on Fr. patte, the foot; but more probably a frequen- the eastern bank of the Ganges, which here is tative of Par. To make a quick repeated noise very dangerous for boats, containing many larve like the quick steps of many feet.

stones. Near this place, also, there is a rock in Patt'ring hail comes pouring on the main, the river, on which are carved representations of When Jupiter descends in hardened rain.

the Hindoo deities. It is situated seven miles Druden.

below ('olyong. There are several other places The stealing shower is scarce to patter heard

of this name in Hindostan. By such as wander through the forest walks.

Thomson.

PATU (Claudius Peter), a French dra'natist,

born at Paris in 1729. PATTERN, n. s. & v.a. Fr. and Span. pul

In 1754 he published a

which had tron, of Lat. patro. An exemplar or example; comedy, entitled Adieux du Gout, archetype ; copy designed to be followed: pe lated several English comedies with great taste

lie came to England, and transcimen ; instance: to pattern is used by Shaks

and accuracy:

He went with M. Palissot to Gepeare, after the Fr. putronner, for 10 make a copy as well as for to serve as a copy or example. beva, to see Voltaire, who received him with great

kindness. Ile afterwards went to Naples and As though your desire were that the churches of Rome, but diell of a consumption in 1757, soon old should be patterns for us to follow, and even glasses wherein we might see the practice of that after his return to Paris, aged twenty-eight.

PATTEET FALLS, on the Merrimack, bewnich by you is gathered out of scripture. Houker.

They hold that from the very apostles' time till tween Chelmsford and Dracut, a little above the this

wherein yourselves imagine ye have mouth of Concord River, one mile and a half found out a right pattern of sound discipline, there below the head of Middlesex Canal, ten miles never was any time safe to be followed.

west of Andover. The perpendicular descent is Ay, such a place there is, where we did hunt, twenty-eight feet. A canal, one mile and a half Patterned by that the poet here describes. long, is constructed around the falls, and a bridge

Shakspeare.

is built across the river at the principal descent, When I that censure him do so offend,

ilere is a small village in the township of Let mine own judgment puitern out my death, And nothing come in partial.

Chelmsford, with a post-office and two cotton Id.

manufactories. I will be the pattern of all patience ; I will say nothing.

Id. King Lear.

PATUXENT, a river of Maryland, which runs The example and pattern of the church of Rome.

south-east into Chesapeake Bay, eighteen miles Clarendon.

nortlı of the Potomac. It is navigable for vesLose not the honour you have early won, sels of 250 tons to Nottingham, fifty miles. But stand the blameless puttern of a son.

PAU, an island of the South Pacific Ocean, Dryden. one of the Tefee group.

It is famous for sandal Measure the excellency of a virtuous mind; not wood, particularly a part of it called looiha. as it is the copy, but the pattern of regal power, Vessels repairing hither can obtain several tons

at a time. The natives have curled hair, and are Patterns to rule by are to be sought for out of fierce and warlike, and occasionally treacherous. good, not loose reigns.

Darenunt.
Christianity commands us to act after a nobler nibals now existing in the world.

It seems that they are among the principal can

Their dress puttern than the virtues even of the inost, perfect is very scanty, and their skins coarse and unoiled;

Rogers. This pattern should be our guide, in our present and manners, they are inferior to the Friendly

ard on the whole, both in personal appearance state of pilgrimage.

Atterbury. Take puttern by our sister star,

Islanders. Some Englishmen have of late been Delude at once and bless our sight;

resident here. When you are seen, be seen from far,

l'at, an ancient and very pretty town, and And chiefly chuse to shine by night. Swift. the principal place of the department of the

PATTI, a beautiful town in the north-west of Lower Pyrenees, or the Bearn, in the south-west Sicily, situated on an eminence, near a bay of part of France. It has a royal court for the dethe same name. Its streets terminate in a piazza partments of the Lower and I'pper Pyrenees or square; and the principal building is the ca- and the Landes, a lower court of justice, a thedral. An earthen-ware manufacture here chamber of commerce, an agricultural society, supplies a great part of the island. The sur- a university, academy, and a royal college. It rounding country displays the greatest beauty is a post town, containing about 11,500 inhabiand fertility. Inhabitants 5000. Thirty-three tants. This town is situated at the extremity of iniles west of Messina.

vast plain, overlooking a delightful valley, PATTRINGTON, a market town and parish, through which flows the Gave de Pau, and sur of Yorkshire, seated on a branch of the lumber, rounded with country houses, fine gardens

, and ten miles south-east from fledon, and 191 north charming groves, that present a ravishing pros of London. The church is well built, and has a pect.

It is large, very well built, airy, adorned

Grew.

men.

with a beautiful public fountain, encoinpassed considerable traffic in that article. Here are also with agreeable walks, and crossed by the rivulets rich mines of gold and silver. Population of Hedas and the Ousse, which unite at the 26,000. Gaue de Pau. The chateau, where Henry IV. PAUCAROLLA, formerly the capital of the above was born, since made a royal residence, stands province, has fallen off in population, and lost at the northern extremity on the peak of a rock, ihis distinction. It is situate on the shore of the the bottom of which is washed by the river, and lake Titicaca. forms one of the finest ornaments of the town, PAUCARTAMBO, a province of Peru, overlooking it and the surrounding country. A bounded north-west and west by Calca and superb bridge crosses the stream, supported by Lares, north-east and east by the frontier of the seven arches, and remarkable for its loftiness. Indians, and south by that of Quispicanchi. It The view from this point is magnificent; the is a large ravine or valley, terminating in the eye wanders with delight over the valley, the Andes ; twenty-six leagues from north to south, river in the bottom, the meadows with which it and from six to seven in breadth. On the heights is covered, and the surrounding hills, beyond its temperature is cold; but in the low parts which rises, in the form of an amphitheatre, the warm. It produces wheat, barley, maize, seeds, chain of the Pyrenees, capped by the majestic and various fruits in abundance. Population Pie-du-Midi, whose top is lost in the clouds. 8000, dispersed in eleven settlements. This is the native place not only of Henry IV., PAU’CITY, n. s. Lat. paucitas, from paucus. but of Goston de Foix, the viscount Orthez, Fewness; smallness in number or quantity. who spared the lives of the Protestants of

The multitude of parishes, and paucity of schools. Bayonne, at the time of the massacre of St.

Hooker. Bartholemew's day, and general Bernadotte, now This paucity of blood is agreeable to many other king of Sweden.

animals, as lizards, frogs, and other fishes. Here are manufactures of handkerchiefs, table

Browne's Vulgar Errours. linen, and carpets, with paper-mills, tan-yards, In such slender corpuscles as those of colour, may and dye-houses. A considerable trade is carried easily be conceived a greater paucity of protuberant on in Jurancon wines, Bayonne hams, goose corpuscles.

Boyle. legs, excellent chestnuts, spun and dyed cotton, Socrates well understood what he said touching iron, and limestone. There is a royal stud here. the rarity and paucity of friends.

L'Estrange. Some delightful walks are in the neighbourhood. PAUCTION (Alexis John Peter), a learned Pau is sixty miles south of Mont de Marsan; mathematician, born near Lussan, in 1732. His thirty west of Tarbes ; seventy-eight E. S. E. of principal work was his Metrologie, first published Bayonne, and 615 south-west of Paris, in long. in 1780, which contains a collection of the mea2° 43' W. from that city, lat. 43° 19' N. sures of all countries. The astronomer Lalande

PAVAN, or Pavane, a grave dance used assisted him in the foreign department. This examong the Spaniards, and borrowed from them, cellen' work contains also calculations of the anwherein the performers formed a kind of wheel cient measures, with dissertations on population, or tail before each other, like that of a peacock, agriculture, &c. He also published A Theory of pavo, from whence the name is derived. The the laws of Nature, in 1781, wherein he attempts pavane was formerly in great repute ; and was to refute the systems of Newton and Nollet. He danced by gentlemen with cap and sword; by died in 1799. those of the long robe in their gowns, by princes PAVE, v. a.

Fr. paver ;

Lat. with their mantles, and by the ladies with their. Pavement, n.s. & v.a. pavio (to beat). To gown-tails trailing on the ground. It was called PA'vior, n. s.

Stay with hard or the grand ball, from the solemnity with which it beaten materials ; floor with stone or brick: was performed. To moderate its gravity, it was pavement is the material, so laid or consoliusual to introduce several flourishes, passades, dated : Bishop Hall makes a fine use of pavecapers, &c., by way of episodes. Its tablature ment as a verb: a pavior is one who makes or or score is given at large by Thoinot Arbeau in mends pavement. his Orchesographia.

Should she kneel down, PAUCAŘOLLA, a province of Peru, bounded

Her brother's ghost his paved bed would break, by the lake of Titicaca on the north-east, on the

And take her hence in horrour. Slaakspeare. east by the lake and the provinces of Chucuito,

The marble pavement closes, he is entered north by that of Lampa, west by that of Mo

Into his radiant roof.

Id. Cymbeline. queha, and south by the province of Arica and Pacajes. It is eighty-six leagues long, and

Let not the court be paved; for that striketh up a twenty-eight broad, and is watered by several great heat in summer, and much cold in winter.

Bacon. streams. The climate is cold; in the parts bor- ut might open and pave a prepared way to his own dering on Lake Titicaca are found Peruvian bark, title.

Id. papas, barley, &c. Cattle, sheep, pigs, and la

Whether thou meanest to terminate this miracle mas, Kourish here; and there are many vicunas, in thy body,

or in the waves which thou troddest deer, partridges, and lake fowl, which are largely upon ; whether so lightening the one that it should caught by the natives. The lake also supplies fish, make no impression in the liquid waters, or whether and transports the dressed hides, thread, gum, &c., so consolidating the other that the pavemented waves of the district, which are given in exchange for yielded a firın causeway to thy sacred feet to walk wines, brandies, and other commodities, from on, I neither determine nor enquire.

Bp. Hall. the adjacent parts. The natives fabricate also A broad and ample road, whose dust is gold, the wool of the Peruvian camel, and carry on a And pavement stars seen in the galaxy. Milton.

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