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Where turning first I spied above

Her own dear Phænix hovering; Whereat, methought, in melting love

Apace with tears mine eyes did spring. But, fool, while I aloft did look

For her that was to heaven flown, This goodly place my sight forsook,

And on the sudden all was gone.

With grief awak'd, I gaz'd around,

And, casting up to heaven mine eye, “Oh God!" I said, “ where may be found

“ These patrons now of chivalry? “ But Virtue present and secure

“We hate ; when from our knowledge hid,
By all the means we her allure
“ To take her dwelling where she did.”

“ Cumberland : Lord Willoughby; Sir Philip Sidney ; Sis “ John Norris, &c,”


ABAID, (n.) abode, delay. Sc.
Abate, (n.) blow?-_Sibb. Gloss. event, adventure.
Abid, (v. n.) abided, or abode.
Aboun, (prep.) above.
Abulyeit, (p) dressed. (Fr. habillé.) The final e

was in old English written eit. Ac, (cs) but. Acton, (n.) a strong quilted leathern covering for

the body. (Old Fr. auqueton.) Afeir, (n.) propriety? II. 35. note 3.—Sibb. Gloss.

appearance, show. to Affair, (v.) to belong. Affayted, (p. adorned. (Old Fr.) Affect, (n.) affection. Aforrow, (adv.) before. Again, (prep.) towards, against. Aglet, (n.) the tag to a lace. (Fr. aiguillette.) Agood, (adv.) in earnest. II. 182. note 2. Turber

vile. Alane, (a.) alone, Sc. Sometimes used substantive

ly, as your alane, their alane.
Aleyed, (v.) alledged.
Algarde wine, wine of Algarva, in Spain.
Algate, (adv.) always.
All-by-dene, (adv.)

presently, altogether? I. 274. Alosed ? (p.) praised ? I. 419. note 5. Als, (adv. or c.) also, as.

Alurs, (n.) walks on the roof of a castle. Vide

Warton's Hist. of Eng. P. II. 92. note q.
Amaille, (n.) enamel? I. 308. note 7.—Sibb. Gloss.

Amang, (prep.) among. Sc.
Amene, (a.) pleasant. Sc. (Lat. amenus.)
Amorettis, (n.) love-knots, or garlands, according

to Tytler. Sć. See I. 308.- Sibb. Gloss. heads

of quaking grass.
And, (c.) if.
Ane, one, the indefinite article. Sc.
Anes, (adv.) once. Sc.
Aposta, (n.) support? II. 302. Warner.-- Vide

Ducange, Gloss. in verbo.
Art, (n.) Arcturus. Sc.
Artyd, (p.) compelled.
As now, at present.
Assent, (p.) sent for.
Astert, (v. n.) started back.
Astiune, (n.) a precious stone, perhaps the astrios

or astroites of Pliny.
At, (pr.) sometimes used for of.
Athis, (n.) oaths, Sc.
Attempre, (a. or p.) temperate. Chaucer.
Attour, (prep.) beside. Sc.
Atyled, (v. a.) prepared, or, perhaps, armed. I.

101. note 9.
Aumere, (n.) a purse. (Fr. aumoniere.)
to Avale, (v. n.) to descend.
Avenant, (a.) handsome. (Fr.)
Avise, (n.) opinion, counsel.
Awn, (pron.) own. Sc.
to Await, (v.) to watch, observe. (Fr.)
Ayè, (adv.) again.
Ayr, (adv.) early. Sc.
Aythe, (n.) an oath. Sc.

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B. Bachelry, (n.) knighthood. (Fr.) Backewines ? (n.) 1. 294. note 4. Bairn, (n.) child, gentleman, baron. Baith, (a. or c.) both. Sc. Balas, (n.) a precious stone. Vide I. 308. Baldemoyn, (n.) bole-armene? I. 193. note 4. Bale, (n.) misfortune, sorrow. to Ban, (v. a.) to curse. Bandown, (n.) command. Vide Sibbald. Baret, (n.) wrangling Barmkyn, (n.) mound, or wall. Sc. (Old Fr. barme,

the bank of a river.) Vide Sibbald. Bas, (a.) low. Bastarde wine, raisin, or Corsican wine. Vide I.

340. note 8. Baum, bawme, (n.) balsam. Beck, (n.) water, brook, strait. to Bede, (v. a.) to bid, also to pray. Behight, (v.) promised. to Beleve, (v.) to remain. Bellech, (adv.) beautifully. to Bemene, (v. a.) to bemoan. Bemes, (n.) trumpets. (Sax.) Bene, (v. n.) be, are. Bere, (n.) noise. (Sax.) Besprent, (p.) besprinkled. Beth, (o.) beeth, are. Beurn? (n.) II. 75. note 2. Bews, (n.) boughs. Sc. to Bid, (v. a.) to invite. Bidand, (p.) dwelling, abiding Bihote, (i.) if God permit. Bird, buird, bride, (n.) names for a young woman. Birtir, (a.) huge.

Blanchit, (a. or p.) whitish. Sc.
to Blaw, (v. a.) to blow. Sc.
Blee, (n.) colour. (Sax.)
Blemit, (v.) bloometh.
to Blen, (v. a.) to lose.
Blenk, (n.) look, glance.
Blent, (v. n.) looked. Sc.
Blesand, (p.) blazing. Sc.
Bloweth, (v. n.) blooms.
Bode, (v. n.) abode. Sc.
Bon, boon, boun, bown, (a.) ready.
Boord, bourd, (n.) a jest.
Boot, (a.) profitable.
Bord, board, (n.) a table.--Godis board, the

altar. Bore, (p.) born. Borgh, (n.) borrowing. Bothen, (a. or c.) both. Bounty, (n.) excellence. (Fr. bonté.) Boustous, (á) huge, boisterous. Sc. (Goth, busa.) Boustously, (adv.) hugely, &c. Sc. Brade, or braid, (a.) broad. Sc. to Brail, (v. a.) III 27. Brastin, (.) bursting. Brede, (n.) breadth. in brede, abroad. to Brest, (v. a.) to burst. Bretexed, (p.) probably, enbattled, or fortified;

from bretter, or bretescher, Fr. I. 291. note l. Brewis, (n.) a species of broth. II. 302. Warner. Briche ? I. 422. Broche, (n.) a clasp, or buckle ; any jewel. (Fr.) Brumale, (a.) wintry. (Lat. bruma.) Brym, bryme, (a.) fierce. Sc. Brymly, (adv.) fiercely. Sc.

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