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gall of an hyena was used to cure a certain disorder
of the eye, Plin. N. H. l. xxix. c. 38. Hippocras, pr. n. Hippocrates, 433. See the note. Hir, pron. poff
. Sax. their. See Ejay, &c. Hire, obl. c. offbe, pron. Sax. is often put for herself,
139,4869, and without the usual preposition, 11057.
See Him. Hire, pron. poff. Sax. her. See Essay, &c. Hirefelf, birefelve, birefelven. See Self. Hirs, pron. poff. Sax. theirs, 7508. See the Ejay, &c. Historial, adj. Fr. historical, 1 2090. Ho, interj. Fr. commanding a cessation of any action.
See the n. on ver. 2535; and I believe o in tħat verse is put for bo, and not for oyez. See the C.L. ver. 270. Hochepot, n. Fr.a mixture of various things fhaken to
gether in the fame pot, M. 271,1. 4; butspot, Belg. Hoker, n. Sax. frowardness, 5717. Hokerly, adv. frowardly, P. 205, I. 15. Hold, n. Sax. a fort or castle, 4927. Hold, v. Sax. to keep; to bold in honde, T. v. 1370,
to keep in suspense; T. v. 1614, 1679, to amuse in
order to deceive. Hold, bolden, part. pa. obliged, 5717; T. ii. 1265. Hole, bol, adj. Sax. entire, whole, found, 6952, 7615. Holly, adv. entirely, wholly, 5793. Holour, n. Sax. a whoremonger, 5836; P. 244. Holt, n. Sax. a grove or foreft, 6; T. iii. 352. Holt, for holdeth, 9224, 9386. Honly,adj.Sax. domestick, 6966--plain, fimple,7425. Homlinelë, n. Sax. domestick management, 8305–
familiarity, M. 304, l. 13. Honde, n. Sax.a hand; an bonde-brede, 3809, an hand's breadth;
withouten honde, T. iii. 188, without being pulled by any hand-Honden, pl. R. 6665. Honefi, adj. Fr. means generally, according to the
French ufage, creditable, honourable, 246,13491;
becoming a person of rank, 8302, 9902. Honeftetve, honestce, n. Fr.virtue,8298-decency, 14632
-good manners, 6849. Hong, v. Sax. to hang, 12724. Hont, n. Sax. Du. 385, as hunt. Hony-swete, adj. Sax. fweer as honey, 9270. Hope, v. Sax. to expect, 4027. See the note. Hoppesteres, n. pl. Sax, dancers, 2014. See the note. Hord, n. Sax. treafure, 13014--private piace fit for
the keeping of treafure, P. 239. Hore, boor, adj. Sax, hoary, gray, 7764, 9335. Horowe, adj. Sax. fou!, C. M. 52. Horribleté, n. Fr. horribleneis, R. 7285. Hors, n. pl. Sax. hortes, 5867,7141, 13563. Horse, adj. Sax. hoarfe, Du. 347. Horsly, adj. 10508, is applied to a horse, as manly is Hospitalers, n. pl. Lat. religious persons of both sexes
who attended the fick in hospitals, P. 249-knights Hospitalers of different orders, R. 6693. See Du
Cange in v. Hofpitolarius. Heft, n. Fr. an army, 14486. Hoftelere, n. Fr. an innkeeper, 4358, 15035. Hostelrie, n. Fr. an inn or lodging-house, 23. Hoftilements, n. pl. household furniture, Bo. ii. pr. 5. Hote, adj. Sax. hot, 7018. Hote, boten, part. pa. of het?, called, 3939. Hove, v. Sax. to hover, T. ii. 1433; T. v. 33. Hound-fis, n. Sax. the dogfith, 9699, Houne, n. for hound, T. iv. 210; thus faid both here
and houne, i. c. hare and hound, all sorts of people. Houped, pa. t. Fr. hooped or hollowed, 15406. Houfel, n. Sax. the eucharist, R. 6386.
to a man.
Houfel, v. to administer the facrament, R. 6437-to
ben boufeled, to receive the sacrament, P. 268. Howve, n. Sax, a capor hood. See then. on ver. 3909. Hulfere, n. Sax. holly, B. K. 129. Hulfred, part. pa. Sax. hidden, R. 6146. Humblebede, n. Sax. humble statc, 14590. Humblele, n. Fr. humility, 4585. Humbling, n. a humming, F. č. 531; bommelen bombi
lari, bombum edere, Kilian; hence our humble-bee. Hunt, n. Sax. a huntsman, 1680, 2020. Hurtle, v. Fr. to push, 2618,4717. Hufoandrie, n, Sax. thrift, economical management,
4075. Husbond-man, n. Sax. the master of the family, 7350. Huft, adj. Sax. silent, whist, Bo. ii. m. 5. Hylde, v. Sax. to pour, Bo. ii. m. 2. Hylled, part. pa. Sax. hidden, 15061. See Hele.
I. 1, at the beginning of a word, in the common editt. and
even the mfl. of Chaucer, is ofen used to express a corruption of the Saxon prepositive particle Le, which in this edit. of The Canterbury Tales, (as has been said before in the Eluy, &c. vol. i. p. 168, is always expressed by y; all such words therefore occurring in the Works of Chancer not contained in this edition should be looked for either under y or
under their second letters. Jacke of Dover, 4345. See the note.
Jacke fool, 3708. See the n. on rer. 14816. Jacobin, pr. n. a gray frier, R. 6338. Facke Straw, pr. n. 15400; the noise made by the
followers of this rebel, to which our Author alludes, he had probably heard himself; it is called by Walsingham, p. 251;“ Clamor horrendissimus, non fi“milis clamoribus quos edere folent homines, fed
" qui ultra omnem æftimationem fuperaret omnes s clamores humanos, et maxime poífet assimulari “ ululatibus infernalium incolarum.” Many Flemings (Flandrenfes ) were beheaded by the rebels
cum clamore confueto. Walfingham, ibid. Jambeux, n. pl. Fr. boots, armour for the legs, 13804. Jane, n. a coin of (Janua) Genoa; it is put for any
small coin, 8865, 13665.
Jangler, janglour, n. a prater, 17292, 7.
16397, so may I profper.
of a treatise of St. Jerome contra Jovinicnum. See
course, &c. n. 19.
have been formed by corruption either of the Lat.
Ik, pron. Sax. 1, 3862, 5. See Ich.
pollible, 9020. Importune, adj. Fr. troublesome, R. 5632. Imposible, adj. Fr. used as a substantive, 6270; T. ii.
525. In, prep. Sax. upon, 6350, 14500, 14545 ; in with,
9460, 9818, within. Incombrous, adj. Fr. cumbersome, F. ii. 354. Inconstance, n. Fr. inconstancy, 7540. Incubus, 6462. See the n. on ver. 6441. Inde, adj. Fr. azure-coloured, R. 67. Indigne, adj. Fr. unworthy, 8235. Inečbed, part. pa. Sax. inserted, T. iii. 1335. Inequal, adj. Fr. unequal, 2273. Infortunat, adj. Lat. unfortunate, 4722. Infortune, n. Fr. misfortune, R, 5551, Ingot, n. a mould for casting ingots, 16674, 16701,
16782, Inhabit, part. pa. Fr. inhabited, C. D. 1400, Inhilde, v, Sax, to pour in, T. iii. 44. See Hylde. Injure, n. Fr. injury, T. iii. 1020, inly, adv. Sax, inwardly, deeply, thoroughly, 6930;
R. 397; T. ii. 1612; F. i. 31.