A GLOSSARY OF UNCOMMON WORDS IN THIS VOLUME.
IN the following Glossary, the explanations of words by CHATTERTON, at the bottom of the several pages, are drawn together, and digested alphabetically, with the letter C. after each of them. But it should be observed, that these explanations are not to be admitted but with great caution; a considerable number of them being (as far as the Editor can judge) unsupported by authority or analogy. The explanations of some other words, omitted by CHATTERTON, have been added by the Editor, where the meaning of the writer was sufficiently clear, and the word itself did not recede too far from the established usage; but he has been obliged to leave many others for the consideration of more learned or more sagacious interpreters.
EXPLANATION OF THE LETTERS OF REFERENCE.
∆. -- ∆lla; a tragycal
Ba. -- The dethe of Syr C. Bawdin.
Ch. -- Balade of Charitie.
E.I. -- Eclogue the first.
E.II. -- Eclogue the second.
E.III.-- Eclogue the third.
El. -- Elinoure and Juga.
Ent. -- Entroductionne to ∆lla.
Ep. -- Epistle to M. Canynge.
G. -- Goddwyn; a Tragedie.
H.1. -- Battle of Hastings, No 1.
H.2. -- Battle of Hastings, No 2.
Le. -- Letter to M. Canynge.
M. -- Englysh Metamorphosis.
P.G. -- Prologue to Goddwyn.
S.W.C -- Storie of William Canynge.
T. -- Tournament.
(B. = Bailey's Universal Etymological Dictionary (8th ed. 1737).
K. = Kersey's Dictionarium Anglo-Britannicum (1708).
Sk.=Prof. Skeat's Aldine Edition (1871).
Speght= Glossary to Speght's Chaucer (1598).
T. = Tyrwhitt.
C. = Chatterton's notes to the poems.)
ABESSIE, E. III. 89. Humility. C.
Aborne, T. 45. Burnished. C.
Abounde, H. I. 55.[Evidently avail; K. B. and Speght do not help.]
Aboune, G. 53. Make ready. C.
Abredynge, ∆. 334. Upbraiding. C.
Abrewe, as Brew.
Abrodden, E.I. 6. Abruptly. C.
Acale, G. 191. Freeze. C.
Accaie, ∆. 356. Asswage. C
Achments, T. 153. Atchievements. C.
Acheke, G. 47. Choke. C.
Achevments, ∆. 65. Services. C.
Acome, S.W.C. 95. as Come.
Acrool, El. 6. Faintly. C.
Adave, H.2. 402.[Probably beheld; cannot be explained from K., who has nothing nearer than adawe (O.), to awaken; awoke can hardly be the meaning.]
Adawe, S.W.C. 98. Awake.
Addawd, H.2. 110. [Limply. Sk. translates wakened from B.'s addawe, to waken, which makes no sense. K. has 'adaw, to awaken; but it is used by the poet Spencer to slacken'; hence the meaning I have given.]
Adente, ∆. 396. Fastened. C.
Adented, G. 32. Fastened, annexed. C.
Aderne, H.2. 272. See Derne, Dernie.[Sad, cruel, from K.'s dern (O.), sad, &c.]
Adigne. See Adygne.
Adrames, Ep. 27. Churls. C.
Adventaile, T. 13. Armour. C.
Adygne, Le. 46. Nervous; worthy of praise. C.
Affynd, H.I. 132. Related by marriage
Afleme, Goulers Requiem 14. as Fleme; to drive away, to affright.
After la goure, H.2. 353. should probably be Astrelagour; Astrologer.[A singular mistake for B.'s Asterlagour an astrolabe. Sk.]
[Agested, S.W.C. 9. Heaped up (B.). For C.'s clowde Sk. boldly reads clod.]
Agrame, G. 93. Grievance. C.
Agreme, ∆. 356. Torture. C. -- G. 5. Grievance. C.
Agrosed, On Happinesse 6. as Agrised; terrified.
Agroted, ∆. 348. See Groted.
Agylted, ∆. 334. Offended. C.
Aidens, ∆. 222. Aidance.
Ake, E. II. 8. Oak. C.
Alans, H.2. 124. Hounds.
Alatche, ∆. 117.[? call for help. K. has latch (O.) release, let go, but this cannot be the meaning intended.]
Aledge, G. 5. Idly. C.
Alest, ∆. 50. Lest. C.
All a boon, E. III. 41. A manner of asking a favour. C.
Alleyn, E. I. 52. Only. C.
Almer, Ch.20. Beggar. C.
[Alose, H. I. 292. Aloft.]
[Alse, ∆. 1063. Else.]
Aluste, H. I. 88.[The sense is clearly draw himself out, release himself; but K. B. and Speght throw no light on the word.]
Alyne, T. 79. Across his shoulders. C.
Alyse, Le. 29. Allow. C.
Amate, ∆. 58. Destroy. C.
Amayld, E. II. Enameled. C.
Ameded, ∆. 54. Rewarded.
Amenged, as Menged; mixed.
Amenused, E. II. 5. Diminished. C.
[Ametten, M. 46. Met.]
Amield, T. 5. ornamented, enameled.
[Anenste, as Anente; against.].
Anente, ∆. 475. Against. C.
Anere, ∆. 15 . Another. C. [Ep. 48. another time or occasion.]
Anete, S.W.C. 64. [put an end to, from C.'s nete, nothing.]
Anie, S.W.C. 59. as Nie; nigh.
[Anie, H. I. 120. Annoy.]
Anlace, G. 57. An ancient sword. C.
Antecedent, ∆. 233. Going before.
Applings, E. I. 33. Grafted trees. C.
Arace, G. 156. Divest. C.
[Arcublaster, H.2. 52. K. has arcubalista, a warlike engine for casting great stones, and Speght has arblasters, crosse-bowes. This last is evidently C.'s meaning.]
[Ardurous, Songe to ∆lla 30. ? as if ardourous, valiant.]
[Arist, Ch.10. Arose. C.
Arrowelede, H.1. 74. [Neither K. B. nor Speght throws any
light on -lede. Sk. reads arrow-head.]
Ascaunce, E. III. 52. Disdainfully. C
Asenglave, H. I. 117. [Ashen spear. K. has glaive, a weapon like a halbert.]
Askaunted, Le. 19. [Look carelessly at, from two words side by side in K., askaunce (O.), if by chance, and askaunt (O.) to look askaunt i. e. to look sideways.]
Aslee, ∆. 504. [Probably sidle would give the meaning. Sk. renders doss but slide away.]
Asseled, E. III. 14. Answered. C.
Ashrewed, CH.24. accursed, unfortunate. C.
Asswaie, ∆. 352. [There is no satisfactory explanation; the sense is clearly cause.]
Astedde, E. II. 11. Seated. C.
Astende, G. 47. Astonish. C.
Asterte, G. 137. Neglected. C.
Astoun, E. II. 5. Astonish. C.
Astounde, M. 83. Astonished. C.
Asyde, S.W.C. 90. perhaps Astyde; ascended. [More probably wyth Trouthe asyde means at the side of Truth.]
Athur, H.2. 466. as Thurgh;† thorough.
Attenes, ∆. 18. At once. C.
Attoure, T. 115. Turn. C.
Attoure, ∆. 322. Around.
Ave, H.2. 636. for Eau. Fr. Water,
Aumere, Ch. 7. A loose robe, or mantle. C.
Aumeres, E. III. 25. Borders of gold and silver, &c. C.
Aunture, H.2. 133. as Aventure: adventure.
Autremete, Ch. 52. A loose white robe, worn by priests. C.
Awhaped, ∆. 400. Astonished. C.
Aynewarde, Ch. 47. Backwards. C.
Bankes, T. 111. Benches.
[Bante, ∆. 207. Banned, cursed.]
Barb'd hall, ∆. 219. [Perh. Hall hung with armour. See Appendix, Second head, NG. 8]
Barbed horse, ∆. 27. Covered with armour.
[Bardi, H.1. 305. Bards. (Latin plural!)]
Baren, ∆. 880, for Barren.
Barganette, E. III. 49. A song, or ballad. C.
Bataunt, Ba. 276, 292. [Evidently a musical instrument, but Sk. can get no nearer an etymological explanation than G.F. battant, a fuller's mallet.]
Battayles, ∆. 707. Boats, ships. Fr.
Batten, G. 3. Fatten. C.
Battent, T. 52. Loudly. C.
Battently, G. 50. Loud roaring. C.
Battone, H. I. 520. Beat with sticks. Fr.
Baubels, Ent. 7. Jewels. C.
Bawfin, ∆. 57. Large. C.
Bayre, E. II. 76. Brow. C.
Beheste, G. 60. Command. C.
Behight, H.2. 365. [Name; from hight, called.]
Behylte, ∆. 939. Promised. C.
Belent, H.2. 121. [? from Speght's blent, stayed, turned back.]
Beme, ∆. 563. Trumpet.
Bemente, E. I. 45. Lament. C.
Benned, ∆. 1185. Cursed, tormented. C.
Benymmynge, P.G. 3. Bereaving.
Bercie, S.W.C.† 8. [No explanation.]
Berne, ∆. 580. Child. C.
Berten, T. 58. Venomous. C.
Beseies, T. 124. Becomes. C.
Besprente, T. 132. Scattered. C.
Bestadde, On Happinesse 3. [Lost, K.'s bestad(O.).]
Bestanne, ∆. 411. [=Bestadde.]
Bested, H.2. 140. [Contended.? from B.'s bestad, beset, oppressed.]
Bestoiker, ∆. 91. Deceiver. C.
Bestreynts, H.2. 634.† [Sprinkles, from K.'s betreint (O.), sprinkled; but affected by bestrewed.]
Bete, G.85. Bid. C.
Betrassed, G. 7. Deceived, imposed on. C.
Betraste, ∆. 1031. Betrayed, C.
Betreinted, H.2.  707. [Sprinkled; from, K.'s betreint (O.), sprinkled.]
Bevyle, E. II. 7. Break. A herald term signifying a spear broken in tilting. C.
Bewrate, H.2. 127. [Treachery.]
Bewrecke, G. 101. Revenge. C.
Bewreen, ∆. 6. Express. C.
Bewryen, Le. 42. Declared, expressed. C
Bewryne, G. 72. Declare. C.
Bewrynning, T. 128. Declaring. C.
Bighes, ∆. 371. Jewels. C.
Birlette, E. III. 24. A hood, or covering for the back part of the head. C
Bismarde, [Curious, wondering; from bismar, curiosity, K.B. and Speght.]
Blake, ∆. 178. 407. Naked. C.
Blakied, E. III. 4. Naked, original. C.
Blanche, ∆. 369. White, pure.
Blaunchie, E. II. 50. White. C.
Blatauntlie, ∆. 108. Loudly. C.
[Blents, H.2. 638. ?]
Blente, E. III. 39. Ceased,dead. C.
Blethe, T. 98. Bleed. C.
Blynge, ∆. 334. Cease. C.
Blyn, E.II. 40. Cease, stand still. C.
Boddekin, ∆. 265. Body, substance. C.
Boleynge, M. 17. Swelling. C.
[Bollen, H.2. 636. Swollen (K.).]
Bollengers and Cottes, E. II. 33. Different kinds of boats. C.
Boolie, E. I. 46. Beloved. C.
Bordel, E. III. 2. Cottage. C.
Bordelier, ∆. 410. Cottager.
Borne, T. 13. ∆. 741. Burnish. C.
[Borne, H.2. 289.? ground. (No satisfactory explanation.)]
Boun, E. II. 40. Make ready. C.
Bounde, T. 32. Ready. C.
Bourne, ∆. 483. [Borne.]
Bouting matche, To John Ladgate 2. [Bout, trial of skill.]
Bowke, T. 19. -- Bowkie, G. 133. Body. C.
Brasteth, G. 123. Bursteth. C.
Brayd, G. 77. Displayed. C.
Brayde, ∆. 1010. [cf. B.'s braid, a small lace, &c.]
Breme, subst. G. 12. Strength. C.
---- adj. E.II.6. Strong. C.
Brende, G. 50. Burn, consume. C.
Bretful, Ch. 19. Filled with. C.
[Brigandyne, H.2. 645. An old fashioned coat of mail, K.]
Broched, H.2. 335. Pointed.
Brondeous, E. II. 24. Furious. C.
Browded, G. 130. Embroidered. C.
Brynnyng, ∆. 680. Declaring. C. [? contracted for bewrynning.]
Burled, M. 20. Armed. C.
Burlie bronde, G.7. Fury, anger. C.
[Burne, ∆. 585. H.2. 265.?Run (no explanation).]
Byelecoyle, Bel-acuell. Fr. the name of a personage in the Roman de la Rose, which Chaucer has rendered Fair welcoming. [Speght followed by K. has Bialacoyl [Fr. Bel-acueil], faire welcoming. C. did not observe that the word was a proper name, but uses it to mean hospitality.]
Byker, ∆. 246. Battle.
Bykrous, M. 37. Warring. C.
Bysmare, M. 95. Bewildered, curious. C.
Bysmarelie, Le. 26. Curiously. C.
Cale, ∆. 854. Cold.
Calke, G. 25. Cast. C.
Calked, E. I. 49. Cast out. C.
Caltysning, G. 67. Forbidding. C.
Carnes, ∆. 1243. Rocks, stones. Brit.
Castle-stede, G. 100. A castle. C.
Caties, H.2. 67. Cates. [Dainties.]
Caytisned, ∆. 32. Binding, enforcing. C. [∆. 1104. Bound, fettered.]
Celness, ∆. 882. [Probably coldness; no explanation.)
Chafe, ∆. 191. Hot. C.
Chastes, G. 201. Beats, stamps. C.
Champion, v. P.G. 12. Challenge. C.
Chaper, E. III. 48. Dry, sunburnt. C
Chapournette, Ch. 45. A small round hat. C.
Chefe, G. 11. Heat, rashness. C.
Chelandree, ∆. 105. Gold-finch. C.
Cheorte, [?Pleasant. K. B. and Speght have chert, cheorte, love, jealousy, and K. and B. have also chertes, merry people.]
Cherisaunce, Ent. I. Comfort. C.
Cherisaunied, ∆. 839. perhaps Cherisaunced. [The mistake is in C.'s authorities; Cherisaunei (K.) Cherisaunie (B.).]
Cheves, Ch. 37. Moves. C.
Chevysed, Ent. 2. Preserved. C.
Chirekynge, M. 23. A confused noise. C.
Church-glebe-house, Ch. 24. Grave. C.
[Chyne, H. 2. 640. Cut thro' the back. K.]
[Cleembe, as Cleme.]
Cleme, E. II. 9. Sound. C.
Clergyon, P. G. 8. Clerk, or clergyman. C.
Clergyon'd, Ent. 13. Taught. C.
Clevis, H. 2. 46. [Cliffs, or rocks. K.]
Cleyne, ∆. 1102. [Sound. ? from clymbe (O.) noise. K.]
Clinie, H. 1. 431. [Apparently a declination, a stooping attitude; part of the science of arms.]
Cloude-agested, S.W.C. 9 [See Agested.]
Clymmynge, Ch. 36. Noisy. C.
Coistrell, H.2. 88. [A young lad (O.)K.]
Compheeres, M. 21. Companions. C.
Congeon, E. III. 89. Dwarf. C.
Contake, T. 87. Dispute. C.
Conteins, H.1. 223. for Contents.
Conteke, E. II. 10. Confuse; contend with. C.
Contekions, ∆. 553. Contentions. C.
Cope, Ch. 50. A cloke. C.
Corven, ∆. 56. See Ycorven.
Cotte, E. II. 24. Cut.
Cottes, E.II. 33. See Bollengers.
Coupe, E. II. 7. Cut. C.
Couraciers, T. 74. Horse-coursers. C.
Coyen, ∆. 125. Coy. q?
Cravent, E. III. 39. Coward. C.
Creand, ∆. 581. as Recreand.
Crine, ∆.851. Hair. C.
Croched, H. 2. 511. perhaps Broched. [What is broched? Sk. renders crooked, but surely a javelin should be straight. Perhaps C. was thinking of the cross-piece of a halbert. Cf. croche.]
Croche,v. G. 26. Cross. C.
Crokynge, ∆. 119. Bending.
Cross-stone, ∆. 1122. Monument. C.
[Crouchee, S.W.C. 63. Cross; from Speght's crouch, cross.]
Cuarr, Quarry. q?
[Cuishes, H.2. 230. Armour for the thighs; cuisses K.]
Cullis-yatte, E. I. 50. Portcullis-gate. C.
Curriedowe, G. 176. flatterer. C.
Cuyen kine, E. I. 35. Tender cows. C.
Dareygne, G. 26. Attempt, endeavour. C.
Declynie, H. I. 161. Declination. q? [See Clinie.]
Decorn, E. II. 14. Carved. C.
Deene, E. II. 69. Glorious, worthy. C
[Deene, Canynges Feaste, 8. Dine?]
Deere, E. III. 88. Dire. C.
Defs, M. 9. Vapours, meteors. C.
Defayte, G. 52. Decay. C.
Defte, Ch. 7. Neat, ornamental. C.
Deigned, E. III. 53. Disdained. C.
Delievretie, T. 44. Activity. C.
Demasing, H. I. 276. [?Considering; no explanation.]
Dente, ∆. 886. See Adente.
Dented, ∆. 263. See Adented.
Denwere, G. 141. Doubt. C. -- M. 13. Tremour. C.
Dequace, G. 6. Mangle, destroy. C.
Dequaced, S.W.C. 38. [Dashed K. and Speght.]
Dere, Ep.5. Hurt, damage. C.
Derkynnes, ∆. 229. Young deer. q?
Derne, ∆. 582. -- H.2. 522. [Barbarous, cruel K.]
Dernie, E. I. 19. Woeful, lamentable. C.-- M. 106. Cruel. C.
Deslavate, H.2. 333. [Lecherous, beastly, from K.'s deslavy.]
Deslavatie, ∆. 1047. Letchery. C.
Detratours, H.2. 78. [Slanderous detractors.]
Deysde, ∆. 46. Seated on a deis.
Dhere, ∆. 192. There.
Difficile, ∆. 358. Difficult. C.
Dighte, Ch. 7. Drest, arrayed. C.
Dispande, On the Same. 14. perhaps for Disponed. [B. has dispand, to stretch out.]
Dispone, Storie of W Canyng. 27. Dispose.
Divinistre, ∆. 141. Divine. C.
Dolce, ∆. 1187. Soft, gentle. C.
Dole, n. G. 137. Lamentation. C.
Dole, adj. S.W.C. 13. [Doleful.]
Dolte, Ep. 27. Foolish. C.
[Dolthead, H. I. 335. Blockhead.]
Donde, H. I. 51. [Done,finished.]
Donore, H. I. 5. This line sliould probably be written thus; O sea-oerteeming Dovor!
Dortoure, Ch. 25. A sleeping room.C.
Dote, S.W.C. 20. perhaps as Dighte.
Doughtre mere, H.2. 481. D'outre mere. Fr. From beyond the sea.
[Draffs, ∆. 717. Lees, dregs, so useless, worthless.]
Dree, ∆. 983. [H.2. 664. ?Work, or Drive.]
Drefte, ∆. 466. Least. C.
[Drenche, ∆. 485 . Drink. (Really to dose with medicine.)]
Drented, G. 91. Drained. C.
Dreynted, ∆. 237. Drowned. C.
Dribblet, E. II. 48. Small, insignificant. C.
Drites, G. 65. Rights, liberties. C.
Drocke, T. 40. Drink. C.
Droke, ∆. 461. [Meaning and source quite uncertain.]
Droorie, Ep. 47. See Chatterton's note. Druerie is Courtship, gallantry.
Drooried, ∆. 127. Courted. [Probably modest, from B.'s drury, modesty.]
Dulce, S.W.C. 103. as Dolce.
Duressed, E. I. 39. Hardened. C.
Dyd, H.2. 9. should probably be Dyght.
Dygne, T. 89. Worthy. C.
[Dyngeynge, ∆. 458.† Dinging or striking.]
Dynning, E. I. 25. Sounding. C.
Dysperpellest, ∆. 414. Scatterest.
Dysporte, E. I. 28. Pleasure. C.
Dysportisment, ∆. 250. as Dysporte.
Dysregate, ∆. 542. [?Deprive of command.]
Edraw, H.2. 52. for ydraw; Draw.
Eft, E. II. 78. Often. C.
Estsoones, E. III. 54. Quickly. C.
Ele, M. 74. Help. C.
Eletten, ∆. 448. Enlighten. C.
Eke, E. I. 27. Also. C.
Emblaunched, E. I. 36. Whitened. C.
Embodyde, E. I. 33. Thick, stout. C.
[Embollen, ∆. 596. as Bollen.]
Embowre, G. 134. Lodge. C.
Emburled, E. II. 54. Armed. C.
Emmate, ∆. 34. Lessen, decrease. C.
Emmers, Gouler's Requiem. 7. [? coins. No explanation.]
Emmertleynge, M. 72. Glittering.
[Emprize, M. 74. Adventure. C.]
Enalse, G. 159. Embrace. C.
Encaled, ∆. 918. Frozen, cold. C.
Enchafed, M. 60. Heated, enraged. C.
Engyne, ∆. 381. Torture.
Enheedynge, S.W.C. 105. [Taking heed, studying.]
Enlowed, ∆. 606. Flamed, fired.
Enrone, ∆. 661. [Evidently Unsheath; no explanation.]
Enseme, ∆. 971. To make seams in. q?
Enseeming, ∆. 746. as Seeming.
Enshoting, T. 174. Shooting, darting. C.
[Ensooned, H.2. 497. Probably in a swoon; not in K. B. or Speght.]
Enstrote, H.2. 503. [No explanation.]
Enswote, ∆. 1175. Sweeten. q?
Enswolters, ∆. 629. Swallows, sucks in. C.
Ensyrke, Songe to ∆lla. 34. Encircle.
Ent, E. III. 57. A purse or bag. C.
Entendement, ∆. 261. Understanding.
Enthoghteing, ∆. 704. [Thinking; cf. Enheedynge.]
Entremed, On the Same. 4. [Intermingled, from Speght's Entremes, entermingled. (Really entremes means a side-dish.)]
Entrykeynge, ∆. 304. as Tricking.
Entyn, P.G. 10. Even. C.
Estande, H.2. 271. for Ystande; Stand.
Estells, E. II. 16. A corruption of Estoile, Fr. A star. C.
Estroughted, ∆. 918. [Stretched out.]
Ethe, E. III. 59. Ease. C.
Ethie, S.W.C. 49. Easy.
Evalle, E. III. 38. Equal. C.
Evespeckt, T. 56. Marked with evening dew. C.
Ewbrice, ∆. 1085. Adultery. C.
Ewbrycious, S.W.C. 60. Lascivious.
Eyne-gears, S.W.C. 13. [Sk. considers this a compound of eyne, eyes and gear, tackle and renders objects.]
Fage, Ep. 30. Tale, jest. C.
Faifully, T. 147. Faithfully. C.
Faitour, Ch. 66. A beggar, or vagabond. C.
Faldstole, ∆. 61. A folding sool, or seat. See du Cange in v. Faldistorium.
[Fay, H.2. 144. Faith.]
[Faytour, S.W.C., 37. as Faitour.]
Fayre, ∆. 1204. 1224. Clear, innocent.
Feere, ∆. 965. Fire.
Feerie, E. II. 45. Flaming. C.
Fele, T. 27. Feeble. C. [A Rowleian contraction, cf. gorne for garden.]
Fellen, E. I. 10. Fell pa. t. sing. q?
Fetelie, G. 24. Nobly. C.
Fetive, Ent. 7. as Festive.
Fetivelie, Le. 42. Elegantly. C.
Fetiveness, ∆. 400. as Festiveness.
Feygnes, F. III. 78. A corruption of feints. C.
Fhuir, G. 58. Fury. C.
Fie, T.113. Defy. C.
Flaiten, H. 1. 84. [Frightful, from† B.'s flaite, to affright, to scare.]
Flanched, H.2. 242. [Arched, from K.'s flanch, in heraldry, an ordinary made of an arch-line.]
Flemed, T. 6. Frighted. C.
Flemie, S.W.C. 12† [Daunted, from B.'s flemed.]
Flizze, G. 197. Fly. C.
Floe, H.2. 54. Arrow.
Flott, Ch. 33. Fly. C.
[Flotting, H.2. 42.? Flying, cf. flott; or Whistling, from B.'s floting (O.), whistling, piping.]
Foile, E. III. 78. Baffle. C.
Fons, Fonnes, E. II. 14. Devices. C.
Forgard, ∆. 565. Lose. C.
Forletten, El. 19. Forsaken. C.
Forloyne, ∆. 722. Retreat C.
Forreying, T. 114. Destroying. C.
Forslagen, ∆. 1076. Slain. C.
Forslege, ∆. 1106. Slay. C.
Forstraughte, S.W.C. 58. Distracted.
Forstraughteyng, G. 34. Distracting. C.
Forswat, Ch. 30. Sun-burnt. C.
Forweltring, ∆. 618. Blasting. C.
Forwyned, E. III. 36. Dried. C.
Fremde, ∆. 430. Strange. C.
Fremded, ∆. 555. Frighted. C.
Freme, ∆. 267. [and Fremed, H.2. 147. Strange, from K.'s fremd (O.), strange.]
Fructile, ∆. 185. Fruitful.
[Furched, ∆. 519. Forked.]
Gaberdine, T. 88. A piece of armour. C.
Gallard, Ch. 39. Frighted. C.
Gare, Ep. 7. Cause. C.
Gastness, ∆. 412. Ghastliness.
Gayne, ∆. 821. To gayne so gayne a pryze. Gayne has probably been repeated by mistake. [More probably C. intended it to mean Worth gaining.]
Geare, ∆. 299. Apparel, accoutrement.
Geason, Ent. 7. Rare. C. -- G. 120. Extraordinary, Strange. C.
Geer, H.2. 284. as Gier.
Geete, ∆. 736. as Gite.
Gemote, G. Assemble. C.
Gemoted, E. II. 38. United, assembled. C.
Gerd, M. 7. Broke, rent. C.
Gies, G. 207. Guides. C.
Gier, H. I. 527. A turn, or twist.
Gif, E. II. 39. If. C.
Gites, ∆. 2. Robes, mantels. C.
Glair, H.2. 570. [?Glare.]
[Gledes, H.2. 217. Glides.]
Gledeynge, M. 22. Livid. C.
Glomb, G. 175. Frown. C.
Glommed, Ch. 222. Clouded, dejested. C.
Glytted, H.2. 272. [Glittered.]
Gorne, E. I. 36. Garden. C.
Gottes, ∆. 740. Drops.
Gouler, S.W.C. 76. [Usurer, from K.'s goule, usury.]
Graiebarbes, Le. 25. Greybeards.
Grange, E. 1. 34. Liberty of pasture. C.
Gratche, ∆. 115. Apparel. C.
Grave,† W Canyng's Feast. 2. Chief magistrate, mayor. [Where does T. find this meaning? B. and K. have grave, a German title signifying a great lord etc., but no word of mayor.]
Gravots, E. I. 24. Groves. C.
Gree, E. I. 44. Grow. C.
Groffile, ∆. 547. [Grovelling, from K.'s groff or gruff (O.), groveling.]
Groffish, ∆. 257. [Gruffly.]
Groffynglie, Ep. 33. Foolishly. C.
Gron, G. 90. a fen, moor. C.
Gronfer, E. II. 5. A meteor, from gron a fen, and fer, a corruption of fire. C. [? then whether C. does not mean a will o' the wisp.]
Gronfyres, G. 200. Meteors. C.
Grore, H. 2. 27. [No explanation.]
Groted, ∆. Swollen. C.
Gryne, H.2. 706. Groin.]
Gule-depeincted, E. II. 3. Red-painted. C.
Gule-steynct, G. 62. Red-Stained. C.
[Guylde, G. 152. Tax.]
[Guylteynge, ∆. 179. Gilding.]
Gyttelles, ∆. 438. Mantels. C.
346. A little coat of mail (K.).]
Haile, E. III. 60. Happy. C.
Hailie, ∆. 148. 410. as Haile.
Halceld, M. 37. Defeated. C.
Hallie, T. 144. Holy. C.
Hallie, ∆. 33. Wholely. [But here Hallie would seem to be put for hailie, happy. Sk. renders blissful.]
Halline, Ch. 82. Joy. C.
Hancelled, G. 49. Cut off, destroyed. C
Han, ∆. 73 . Hath. q? [One of C.'s fundamental mistakes.]
Hanne, ∆. 409. Had. particip. q? -- ∆. 684. Had. pa. t. sing. q?
Hantoned, 5. 1094. [A mistake for hancelled; hanten in B. K. and Speght means use, accustom.]
Harried, M. 82. Tost. C. [But in ∆. 209 plainly = hurried.]
Hatched, Song to ∆lla. 25.† [Probably C. meant covered with a cloth exhibiting its rider's coat of arms. Cf. Hatchments.]
[Hatchments, H.2. 489. In heraldry, a coat of arms. (K.).]
Haveth, E. I. 17. Have. 1st pers. q?
Heafods, E. II. 7. Heads. C.
Heavenwere, G. 146. Heavenward. C.
Hecked, ∆. 394. Wrapped closely, covered. C.
Heckled, M. 3. Wrapped. C.
Heie, E. II. 15. They. C.
Heiedeygnes, E. III. 77. A country dance, still practised in the North. C.
Hele, n. G. 127. Help. C.
Hele, v. E. III. 16. To help. C.
Hem, T. 24. A contraction of them. C.
[Hendie, H. 1. 95.? Hand to hand; K. B. and Speght all have neat, fine, genteel, for this Chaucerian word.]
Hente, T. 175. Grasp, hold. C.
[Hentyll, ∆. 1161. Evidently Custom; no explanation.]
[Herehaughte, M. 78. Herald.]
Herselle, ∆. 279. Herself.
Heste, ∆. 1l82. [? Command.]
Hilted, Hiltren, T. 47. 65. Hidden. C.
Hiltring, Ch.13. Hiding. C.
Hoastrie, E. I. 26. Inn, or publick house. C.
[Hocktide, H. 1. 25. A festival celebrated in England antiently in memory of the sudden death of King Hardicanute A. C. 1042 and the downfall of the Danes. B.]
Holtred, ∆. 293. [?Hidden, from B.'s hulstred.]
Hommeur, ∆. 1190.[?Honour.]
Hondepoint, ∆. 273. [Sk. renders (every) moment; K. B. and Speght give no help.]
Hopelen, ∆. 399. [Hopelessness -- 'I from a night of hopelessness am awakened.']
Horrowe, M. 2. Unseemly, disagreeable. C.
Horse-millanar, Ch. 6. See C.'s note. [According to Steevens a Bristol tradesman in 1776 so described himself over his shopdoor.]
Houton, M. 93. Hollow. C.
Hulstred, M. 6. Hidden, secret. C.
Huscarles, ∆. 923. 1194. House-servants.
Hyger, ∆. 627. The flowing of the tide in the Severn was antiently called the Hygra. Gul. Malmesb. de Pontis. Ang. L. iv. ['The eagre or bore of the Severn is a large and swift tide-wave which sometimes flows in from the Atlantic Ocean with great force.' Sk. II, p. 61, note.]
Hylle-fyre, ∆. 682. A beacon.
Hylte, T. 168. Hid, secreted. C.
†-- ∆. 1059. Hide. C.
[Hylted, Hyltren, T.47. 65. Hidden. C.]
Jape, Ch. 74. A Short surplice, &c.
Jeste, G. 195. Hoisted, raised. C.
Ifrete, G. 2. Devour, destroy. C.
Ihantend, E. 1. 40. Accustomed. C.
Jintle, H.2. 82. for Gentle.
Impestering, E. I. 29. Annoying. C.
Inhild, El. 14. Infuse. C.
Ishad, Le. 37. Broken. C.
Jubb, E. III. 72. A bottle. C.
[Iwimpled, H.2. 528. Muffled (Speght).]
Iwreene, On Happinesse. 9. [Evidently the same as K.'s bewreen, expressed, shewn.]
Ken, E. II. 6. See, discover, know.
Kennes, Ep. 28. Knows. C.
Keppend, Le. 44. [Careful,precise, from B.'s kepen, keep, take care of.]
Kiste, Ch. 25. Coffin. C.
Kivercled, E. III. 63. The hidden or secret part. C.
Knopped, M. 14. Fastened, chained, congealed. C.
[Lack in C.
generally = to be in need of rather
than simply to be without; cf. G.
Ladden, H.1. 206. [Lay.]
Leathel, E. I. 42. Deadly. C.
Lechemanne, ∆. 31. Physician.
Leckedst, H.2. 332. [No explanation.]
Lecturn, Le. 46. Subject. C.
Lecturnies, ∆. 109. Lectures. C.
Leden, El. 30. Decreasing. C.
Ledanne, ∆.1143. [?Leaden, heavy; or it may be an adj. formed from K.'s leden (O.), languish.]
[Lee, Ep. 6. Lay; or ? lie.]
Leege, G. 173. Homage, obeysance. C.
Leegefolcke, G. 43. Subjects. C.
[Leffed, H. 1. 141. Left.]
Lege, Ep. 3. Law. C.
[Legeful, E. I. 3. Loyal.]
Leggen, M. 92. Lessen, alloy. C.
Leggende, M. 32. Alloyed. C.
Lemanne, ∆. 132. Mistress.
Lemes, ∆. 42. Lights, rays. C.
Lemed, E. 7. Glistened. C. -- ∆. 606. Lighted. C.
Lere, ∆. 68. H.2. 597. seems to be put for Leather.
Lessel, El. 25. A bush or hedge. C.
Lete, G. 60. Still. C.
Lethal, El. 21. Deadly, or deathboding. C.
Lethlen, ∆. 272. Still, dead. C.
Letten, ∆. 928. Church-yard. C.
Levynde, El. 18. Blasted. C.
Levynne, M. 104. Lightning. C.
Levyn-mylted, ∆. 462. Lightning-melted. q?
Liefe, ∆. 217. [?from K. and B.'s lief, rather. Sk. renders at my choice.]
Liss, E. 1. 7. Leaf.
Ligheth, ∆. 627. [?Lay low, from K.'s lig, lie.]
Likand, H.2. 177. Liking.
Limed, El. 7. -- Limmed, M. 90. Glassy, reflecting. C.
Lissed, T. 97. Bounded. C.
[List, H. I. 544. ? Pleasure.]
Lithie, Ep. 10. Humble. C.
Loaste, ∆. 456. Lost.
[Lode, H. I. 33. Probably as load, a task or burden. Sk. renders praise, as if laud; this is far from convincing.]
Logges, E. I. 55. Cottages. C.
Lordinge, T. 57. Standing on their hind legs. C.
Loverd's, E. III. 29. Lord's. C.
Low, G. 50. Flame of fire. C.
Lowes, T. 137. Flames. C.
Lowings, Ch. 35. Flames. C.
[Lurdanes, H. I. 36. From B.'s 'Lurdane, lordane, a dull heavy fellow, derived by some from Lord and Dane'. So the word becomes for C. an opprobrious equivalent for Dane.]
[Lygheth, ∆. 627. Lay, from K.'s lig, to lie.]
[Lymed, E. II. 7. Glassy, reflecting. C]
Lymmed, M. 33. Polished. C.
Lynch, El. 37. Bank. C.
Lynge, ∆. 376. Stay. C.
Lyoncel, E. II. 44. Young lion. C.
Lyped, El. 34. [?miswritten for lithed, Speght's lith, to make less, so wasted. Sk. renders wasted away, deriving lyped from B.'s liposychy, a small swoon, which seems too far-fetched even for Rowley.]
Lysse, T. 2. Sport, or play. C.
Lyssed, ∆. 53. Bounded. C.
Mancas, G. 136. Marks. C.
Manchyn, H. 2. 222. A sleeve. Fr.
[Mastie, H. 1. 348. 425.? Mastiff]
Maynt, Meynte, E. II. 66. Many, great numbers. C.
Mee, Mees, E. I. 31. Meadow. C.
Meeded, ∆. 39. Rewarded. [The construction meeded out is probably affected by meted out.]
Memuine, H.2. 120. [?Body of troops, ?Command. No explanation.]
Meniced, S.W.C. 146. Menaced. q? [The sense is threatened to make him marry again.]
Mere, G. 8. Lake. C.
Merk-plante, T. 176. Night-shade.
Merke, T. 163. Dark, gloomy. C.
Miesel, ∆. 551. Myself.
Miskynette, El. 22. A small bagpipe. C.
Mist, Ch. 9. Poor, needy. C.
[Mister, Ch. 82. as Mist, poor, needy.]
Mitches, El. 20. Ruins. C.
Mittee, E. II. 28. Mighty. C.
Mockler, S.W.C. 105. More.
Moke, Ep. 5. Much. C.
Mokie, El. 29. Black. C.
[Mokynge, H.2. 584. K. and B. have moky (O.), cloudy; so perhaps C. meant a brook the surface of which reflected the clouds. Sk. reads mocking.]
Mole, Ch. 4. Soft. C.
Mollock, G. 90. Wet, moist. C.
Morglaien, M. 20. The name of a sword [Morglay] in some old Romances.
Morthe, ∆. 307. [Violent death. K. has morth, murder.]
Morthynge, El. 4. Murdering. C.
Mote, E. I. 22. Might. C.
Motte, H.2. 184. Word, or motto.
Myckle, Le. 16. Much. C.
Myndbruch, ∆. 401. [A hurting of honour and worship. (B.).]
Mynster, G. 75. Monastery. C.
Mysterk, M. 33. Mystic. C.
[Nappy, Ba. 13. B.
has nappy-ale, [q. d. such as will cause
persons to take a nap] pleasant and
strong. But the word nappy in
this connexion has nothing to do with causing sleep.]
Ne, P.G. 6. Not. C.
Ne, S.W.C. 58. Nigh.
Nedere, Ep. 11. Adder. C.
Neete, S.W.C. 41. Night.
Nesh, T. 16. Weak, tender. C.
Nete, ∆.399. Night.
Nete, T. 19. Nothing. C.
Nillng, Le. 16. Unwilling. C.
Nome-depeinted, E. II. 17. Rebus'd shields; a herald term, when the charge of the shield implies the name of the bearer. C.
Notte-browne, S.W.C. 49. Nut-brown.
Obaie, E. I. 41. Abide. C.
Offrendes, ∆. 51. Presents, offerings.
Olyphauntes, H.2. 609. Elephants.
Onknowlachynge, E. II. 26. Not knowing. C.
Onlight, ∆. 678. [Put out, extinguish.]
Onlist, Le. 46. Boundless. C.
[Ore, H.2. 25. Contracted for other.]
Orrests, G. 100. Oversets. C.
Ouchd, T. 80. See C.'s note.
Ouphante, ∆. 888. 929. Ouphen, Elves.
Ourt, H. 2. 578. [Contraction for B.'s overt.]
Ouzle, ∆. 104. Blackbird. C.
Owndes, G. 91. Waves. C.
Pall, Ch.31. Contraction from appall,
to fright. C.
Paramente, ∆. 52. Robes of scarlet. C. -- M. 36. A princely robe. C.
[Passante, El. 28. Passing, going by. (K.)]
Paves, pavyes, ∆. 433. Shields.
Peede, Ch. 5. Pied. C.
[Peene, ∆. 484. Pain.]
Pencte, Ch. 46. Painted. C.
Penne, &∆. 728. Mountain.
Percase, Le. 27. Perchance.
'Pere, E. I. 41. Appear. C.
Perpled, S.W.C. 99. Purple. q? [From B.'s disparpled, disperpled, in heraldry, scattered loosely. T.'s suggestion is certainly wrong.]
Persant, ∆. 561. Piercing.
Pete, ∆. 1001. [as Pighte.]
Pheeres, 5. 46. Fellows, equals. C.
Pheon, H.2. 272. in Heraldry, the barbed head of a dart.
Pheryons, S.W.C. 147. ['A mistake for pheons.' Sk.]
Picte, E. III. 91. Picture. C.
Pighte, T. 38. Pitched, or bent down. C.
Poyntel, Le. 44. A pen. C.
Prevyd, ∆. 23. Hardy,valourous. C.
Proto-slene, H.2. 38. First-slain.
Prowe, H. I. 108. [?Forehead. No explanation.]
Pynant, Le. 4. Pining, meagre.
Pyghte, M. 73. Settled. C.
Pyghteth, Ep. 15. Plucks, or tortures. C.
[Pyke, Ch. See Shoone-pykes.]
[Pynne, ∆. 213. Probably the peg which supported the target; which a clever marksman might split. There is no satisfactory explanation of 'the basket'.]
Quaced, T. 94. Vanquished. C.
Quayntyssed, T. 4. Curiously devised. C.
Quansd, ∆. 241. Stilled, Quenched.
Queede, ∆. 284. 428. The evil one; the Devil.
Receivure, G. 151. Receipt. C.
Recer, H. 1. 87. for Racer.
Recendize, ∆. 544., Recrandize, ∆. 1193 for recreandice; Cowardice.† [Though Sk. renders Recendize resentment.]
Recreand, E. 508. Coward. C.
Reddour, ∆. 30. Violence. C.
Rede, Le. 18. Wisdom. C.
Reded, G. 70. Counselled. C.
Redeyng, ∆. 227. Advice.
Regrate, Le. 7. Esteem. C. -- M. 70. Esteem, favour. C.
Rele, n. ∆. 530. Wave. C.
Reles, v. E. II. 63. Waves. C.
Rennome, T. 28. Honour, glory. C.
Reyne, Reine, E. II. 25. Run. C.
Reyning, E. II. Running. C.
Reytes, ∆. 900. Water-flags. C.
Ribaude, Ep. 9. Rake, lewd person. C.
Ribbande-geere, S.W.C. 44. Ornaments of ribbands.
Rodded, Ch. 3. Reddened. C.
Rode, E. I. 59. Complexion. C.
Rodeing, ∆.324. Riding.
Roder, ∆. 1065. Rider, traveller.
Roghling, T. 69. Rolling. C.
Roin, ∆. 325. Ruin.
Roiend, ∆. 578. Ruin'd.
Roiner, ∆. 325. Ruiner.
Rou, G. 10. Horrid, grim. C.
Rowncy, Le. 32. Cart-horse. C.
Rynde, ∆. 1992. Ruin'd.
Sabalus, E. I. 22. The Devil. C.
Sabbatanners, ∆. 275. [Soldiers, from B.'s sabatans, soldiers' boots; cf. Lat. Caligati.]
[Sarim, H.1. 301. i.e. Sarum.]
Scalle, ∆. 703. Shall. C.
Scante, ∆. 1133. Scarce. C.
Scantillie, ∆. 1010. Scarcely, sparingly. C.
Scarpes, ∆. 52. Scarfs. C.
Scethe, T. 96. Hurt or damage. C.
Scille, E. III. 33. Gather. C.
Scillye, G. 207. Closely. C.
Scolles, ∆. 239. Sholes.
Scond, H. I. 20. for Abscond.
Seck, H. I. 461. for Suck.
Seeled, Ent. 11. Closed. C.
Seere, ∆. 1164. Search. C.
Seliness, E. I. 55. Happiness. C.
Semblate, S.W.C. 67. [=Semblance.]
Seme, E. III. 32. Seed. C.
Semecope, Ch. 87. A short undercloke. C.
Semmlykeed, ∆. 298. [as Semlykeene.]
Semlykeene, ∆. 9. Countenance. C. -- G. 56. Beauty, countenance. C.
Sendaument, S.W.C. 126. [Appearance. The word has no authority; B. and K. are silent.]
Sete, ∆. 1069. Seat.
Shappe, T. 36. Fate. C.
Shap-scurged, ∆. 603. Fate-scourged. C.
Shemring, E. II. 14. Glimmering.C.
Shente, T. 157. Broke, destroyed. C.
Shepen, S.W.C. 97. [Simple, from K.'s shepen (O.), simple, fearful.]
Shepstere, E. I. 6. Shepherd. C.
Shoone-pykes, S.W.C. 44. Shoes with piked toes. The length of the pikes was restrained to two inches, by 3. Edw. 4. c. 5.
Shrove, H.2. 432. [It is difficult to discover the probable sense of this word. Perhaps an allusion to an imaginary legend is intended; cf. the reference (H.2. 417) to Conyan's goats. Sk. has a note 'Shrove is the Rowlelan for shrouded'; this is possible but hardly convincing.]
[Slea, ∆. 18. Slay.]
[Sleeve, 8. 1. 178. Silk not yet twisted, floss.]
Sletre, ∆. 539. Slaughter.
Slughornes, E. II. 9. A musical instrument not unlike a hautboy. C. -- T. 31. A kind of clarion. C.
Smethe, T. 101. Smoke. C.
Smething, E. I. I. Smoking. C.
Smore, H. I. 412. [?Smeared or Smothered.]
Smothe, Ch. 35. Steam or vapours. C.
Snett, T. 45. Bent. C.
[Sorgie, G. 17. Surging.]
Sothen, ∆. 227. Sooth. q?
Souten, H.1. 252. for Sought. pa. t. sing. q?
Sparre, H. 2. 525. A wooden bar.
Spedde, H.2. 525. [?Spied, or perhaps Reached.]
Spencer, T. 11. Dispenser. C.
Spere, ∆. 69. [Spare, allow.]
Spyryng, ∆. 707. Towering.
Staie, H. 1. 198. [B. has Stay, stop, let, hindrance; so possibly C. uses it as a paraphrase for armour; or some special piece of armour may be meant.]
Starks, T. 73. Stalks.
[Steeked, ∆. 88. Not in K. B. or Speght, but Sk. notes that C. has steeked = stole; so here the sense would be stole upon.]
Steeres, Songe to ∆lla. 30. Stairs.
Stente, T. 134. Stained. C.
Steynced, ∆. 18. [?Stinted, from B.'s stent (Saxon), stint.]
Storthe, Gouler's Requiem. 10. [Death; cf. Storven.]
Storven, ∆. 608. Dead. C.
Straughte, ∆ 59. Stretched. C.
[Stre, H. 2. 712. Straw.]
Stret, ∆. 158. Stretch. C.
Strev, ∆. 358 Strive.
Stringe, G. 10. Strong. C.
Suffycyl, ∆. 62. 981. [Sufficient]
[Swanges, Ch. 210. Swings.]
Swarthe, ∆. 265. [A swath, or swarth (so rarely, but cf. Twelfth Night, II. iii., where Maria calls Malvolio 'an affectioned ass, that cons state without book and utters it by great swarths.') is as much hay as the mower can cut at one movement of the scythe. So, an unsubstantial thing compared with a boddekin.]
Swartheing, ∆. 295. [Darkling, darkening.]
Swarthless, H.2. 563. [Dark-less, i. e. pallid.]
Sweft-kervd, E. II. 20. Short-liv'd. C.
Swoltering, ∆. 444. [?Swallowing.]
[Swote, E. I. 25. Sweet. C.]
Swotie, E. II. 9. Sweet. C.
Swythe, Swythen, Swythyn; Quickly. C.
Syke, E. II. 6. Such, so. C.
Takelle, T. 72. Arrow. C.
[Talbot, H. 2. 89. A kind of hunting dog (K.); a dog with a turned-up tail (B.).]
Teint, H.1. 462. for Tent. [Bandage.]
Tende, T. 113. Attend, or wait. C.
Tene, ∆. 366. Sorrow.
Tentyflie, E. III. 48. Carefully. C
Tere, ∆. 194. Health. C.
Thoughten, ∆. 172. 1136. for Thought. pa. t. sing. q?
[Thraslarkes, H.2. 427. Presumably a kind of lark. K. B. and Speght give no help.]
Thyghte, S.W.C. 104. [H.2. 578. Well-built.]
Thyssen, E. II. 87. These, or those. q?
Tochelod, ∆. 205. [Perhaps a mistake for Tochered = dowered. (Sk.)]
Tore, ∆. 1020. Torch. C.
Trechit, H.2. 93. for Treget; Deceit.
Treynted, ∆. 454. [?Scatter, from K.'s Betreint (O.), sprinkled.]
Twyghte, E. II. 78. Plucked, pulled.C.
Twytte, E. I. 2. Pluck, or pull. C.
Tynge, Tyngue; Tongue.
Val, T. 138. Helm. C.
Vernage, H.2. 11. Vernaccia Ital. a sort of rich wine.
Ugsomeness, ∆. 507. Terror. C.
Ugsomme, E. II. 55. Terribly. C. -- ∆. 303. Terrible. C.
[Virgyne, Ch. 1. The sign of the zodiac, Virgo, which the sun enters about the 21st of August.]
Unaknell'd, H.1. 288. Without any knell rung for them. q? [unaknelled was Pope's reading of unanealed in his edition of Hamlet.]
Unburled, ∆. 1186, Unarmed. C.
Uncted, M. 30. Anointed. C.
Undelievre, G. 27. Unactive. C.
Unenhantend, ∆. 636. Unaccustomed. C.
Unespryte, G. 27. Unspirited. C.
[Uneyned, ∆. 516. Blinded.]
Unhailie, Ch. 85. Unhappy. C.
Unliart, P. G. 4. Unforgiving. C.
Unlist, E. III. 86. Unbounded. C.
Unlored, Ep. 25. Unlearned. C.
Unlydgeful, ∆. 537. [Disloyal.]
Unplayte, G. 56. -- Unplyte, ∆. 1238. Explain. C.
Unquaced, E. III. 90. Unhurt. C.
[Unryghte. See Note 1, Section V. of the Editor's Introduction.]
Unsprytes, ∆. 1212. un-souls. C.
Untentyff, G. 79. Uncareful, neglected. C.
Unthylle, T. 30. Useless. C.
Unwer, E. III. 87. Tempest. C.
Volunde, ∆. 73. Memory, understanding. C -- G. 140. Will.
Upriste, ∆. 928. Risen. C.
Upryne, H.2. 719. [? Raise up, from B.'s uprist, uprisen, risen up.]
Upswalynge, ∆. 258. Swelling.C.
Walsome, H.2. 92. Wlatsome; loathsome.
Wanhope, G. 34. Despair. C.
Waylde, ∆. 11. Choice, selected.
Waylinge, E. II. 68. Decreasing. C. [Wayled (O.), grown old. (K.).]
Wayne, E. III. 31. Car. C.
Weere, ∆. 835. Grief. C.
Welked, E. III. 50. Withered. C.
Welkyn, ∆. 1055. Heaven. C.
[Whaped H.2. 579. Amazed, from K.'s Awhaped (O.),amazed.]
Wiseegger, E. III. 8. A philosopher. C. [But used by C. as an adjective.]
Wissen, ∆. 685. Wish.
Wite, G. 176. Reward. C.
Withe, E. III. 36. A contracttion of Wither. C.
[Wolfynn, T. 51. etc. Wolf. Not in K. B. or Speght.]
Wolsome, Le. 5. See Walsome.
Wraytes. See Reytes.
Wrynn, T. 117. Declare. C.
Wurche, ∆. 500. Work. C.
Wychencref, ∆. 420. Witchcraft.
Wyere, E. II. 79. Grief, trouble.
Wympled, G. 207. Mantled, covered. C.
Wynnynge, ∆. 219. [The sense is 'which my father's hall had no winning,' i.e. 'which I could never get in my father's hall'. Sk. is almost certainly wrong here.]
Yan, ∆. 72. Than.
Yaped, Ep. 30. Laughable. C.
Yatte, T. 9. That. C.
Ybiente, ∆. 40. Blinded. C.
Ybroched, G. 96. Horned. C.
[Ybrogten, ∆. 919. Brought.]
Ycorne, ∆. 374. [Contracted for ycorven.]
Ycorven, T. 170. To mould. C.
[Ycrase, Gouler's requiem. 16. Break.]
Yceasedd, T. 132. Broken. C.
Yer, E. II. 29. Their.
Yer, ∆. 152. Your.
Ygrove, H.2. 234. [?Shaped, for y-graven.]
Yinder, ∆. 692. Yonder.
Ylach'd, H.2. 436. [? Concealed. B. has Lach, catch or snatch; but this is hardly to the point.]
Ynhyme, Ent. 5. Inter. C.
Ynutile, ∆. 198. Useless.
Yraden, H.2. 207.† [Ready.]
Yroughte. H.2. 318. for Ywroughte.
Ysped, M. 102. Dispatched. C.
Yspende, T. 179. Consider. C.
Ystorven, E. I. 52. Dead. C.
Ytsel, E. I. 18. Itself.
Ywreen, E. II. 30. Covered. C.
Ywrinde, M. 100. Hid, covered. C.
Yyne, ∆. 540. Thine.
Zabalus, ∆. 428. as Sabalus; the Devil.