hẹder-corn n. ?OE heddern & corn . A food rent (?for use of a storehouse). (1325-7) Cust.Rent in OSSLH 2 27 Hedercorn, [and other food rents].
fodening ger. Food, nourishment. ?a1475 PParv. Win 166 Fodynyng or norschyng: ffomentum.
reffreit n. ?OF refrait food eaten with bread. ?A donation of food. c1450(a1449) Lydg. SSecr. Sln 2464 816 The streemys of liberallite Set in good mesour, Reffreytes [vr. resceytis] of prudence Peysed in ballaunce, So that Sapience, Queen of vertues..be
incibaciọn n. From cibacioun ; cp. L incibare . ?Consumption of food, eating; ?providing with food, feeding. ?a1425 Chauliac(1) NY 12 158a/b G..haue noumbred many manerez of euacuyng..as..by excercisez & fricacionz..bi incibacionez, i. fedingez [Ch.(2) : etynges; L cibationes].
fọdeles n. Lacking food, famished. c1450(?a1400) Wars Alex. Ashm 44 2155 Oure foles ere in fere fodeles to dye.
a saint being brought food (?) by ravens and a person praying in bed. 12 large coloured drawings (ff. 2v, 27, 31, 63, 137, 149, 189, 239, 301, 325, 326, 393). Large and small initials in plain red, some with
table lifting his cup and saying the blessing over food. Captions of the drawings are perhaps in Judeo-Italian. Watermark of a ~fleur-de-lis~, f. , unidentified. Decorated initial-word panel with full floral border (f. 1). 3 drawings illustrating the text, in
spread table lifting his cup and saying the blessing over food. Captions of the drawings are perhaps in Judeo-Italian. Watermark of a ~fleur-de-lis~, f. , unidentified. Decorated initial-word panel with full floral border (f. 1). 3 drawings illustrating the text,
12, 22v, 32v, 33, 38v, 53v, 58, 73). Herbal with treatises on food, poisons and remedies, and the properties of stones (index Peutingerorum Liber Botanicus) Added texts on food, poisons and remedies, and the properties of stones by Cadamosto, written
Agrippina, the wife of Germanicus, refusing food. Illuminated by the Talbot Master, an artist active in Rouen, named after two manuscripts produced for John Talbot, earl of Shrewsbury: Royal 15 E VI, a collection of romances presented to Margaret of
and namely in substaunce of mannys food / And take kepe that a man hath nede of these thingis generally / he hath nede of food of clothing and herberowh / he hath nede of charitable counceyllyng and visityng in
And lift hym vp sothely in to the stalleWhere the asse and the oxe stodeAnd on hir knees she gan anone to falleAnd worshipped hym this beste of al goodThat yeuyh to aungels and to man foodAnd than this
This is the name of prophetes specifyedIn her wrytyng and in her bookes oldeOf apostles most hyghly magnefyedBy whos vertu they the trouthe toldeThis made also marters to be boldeAnd myghty like scerne champyonsWith stable herte to suffre her
With many a teer trillyng on my cheekWithouten noyse and clatering of bellisTe deum was our song and no thing ellisSone aftir to crist I bad an holy orisounThankynge hym of my good reuelaciounFor sire and dame trustith me
be many that despyse richesse And they ben suche as holde theym content with lytil. And delyte them in poure food and poure arraye / And some despise worship. by the desyre of whiche / many men ben sette /
Berwick-on-Tweed. Benedict de Watford, who served the late and the present kings, is sent to the prior and convent of Westacre, to receive in their house for life the necessaries of life in food and clothing. By p.s. [1586. ]
1327 December 1327 Dec. 26. Worcester. Margaret de Abhale is sent to the abbot and convent of Cirencestre to receive her maintenance for life from that house in food and clothing according to the requirements of her estate. By K.
the late king's service, is sent to the abbot and convent of Glastingbury to receive in their house the necessaries of life in food and clothing for himself and a groom and a horse for life. By p.s. [1599. ]
will admit Mary Ridel into their house, and assign her a chamber therein, and deliver her for life maintenance in food, clothing, shoeleather, and all other necessaries according to the requirements of her estate, and that they will make letters
late and present kings, is sent to the prior and convent of Malverne to receive the necessaries of life in food and clothing, according to the requirements of his e state, and to have a chamber for his residence within
initial is a Nativity scene, and outside the frame are animals and Joseph with halo and in blue habit, stirring food in a pan over a brazier. Dimensions: 330 x 215 mm Extent: one sheet Foliation: Hand desc: English littera
beclene And fatte his soule , and make his body leene We fare as seith the Appostel , cloth and food Suffiseth vs , though they be nat ful good The clennesse and the fastynge , of vs Freres Maketh
ye ben wex thral and foul and membres of the feend , hate of angelis sclaundre of holy chirche and food of the fals ser pent perpetuel matere of the fir of helle and yet moore foul and abhominable for
Northallerton, North Yorkshire County Record Office, ZQH1 Text: Grant of food rights This jndent ur beris wittnes y t richard Cleruaux of Croft Skwier has graunttyd to wull a m Cabery of Croft his yhoman for his gude s er
fleen lys and vermyn sere . Of hem springeth baume ful good / And oyle and wyn for monn us food Of the cometh alle foule thing / As vreyn ordure and spyttyng . Of hem comeþ ful swete floures
& oþ er v er myn ser Of erbes & tres spryngith baume good And oyle & wyn for mannys food And of þ e comyth mochil foul styng As fen & oryne & spatly n g Of herbis &
er ywhere Of herbes and trees spryngeþ bawm good and oyle and wyn in help of ma n n us food Ac of the man thing that fowl doþ stynke as fen and vryn and fowle spattyng of drynke Of
with Richard . Maugis completely deceives the Emperor, who orders food to be given to him as a holy man. When Maugis appears before the Emperor, and craves for food, he asks Charlemagne to put it in his mouth, as
and Horton in Kent , and the Manor of Penyton Meysy with the advowson, for the sustinence and finding in food, clothes and education ( in victu, vestitu et doctrina ) of his daughters. Thomas Chaucer , whilst alive, is
yerbis / spice / & wyne, Beeff, moton Chair de mouton manger de glouton: Pro. Flesh of a Mutton is food for a glutton; (or was held so in old times, when Beefe and Bacon were your onely dainties.) Cot
avoid sin only by following Christ 409 III. Priests should follow St. Paul ' s rule of contenting themselves with food and clothing 410 Temptation to break this rule, and excuses for breaking it 411 IV . Kings and lords
worldly men done. And over þis, ech daie was he fedd shynyngly , boþ for shynyng of vessel and prescious food, and þere was a pore man liynge at his ȝate þat was clepid Lazarus , full of sore biles;
El, Manly-Rickert, Benson, Robinson brother / fother. Fother derives from OE foer, fodder (related to food),food for cattle but also "that in which food is carried": "a cart or cart-load." See An Anglo-Saxon Dictionary, ed. J. Bosworth and T.
his way back to chivalric status. Coming upon some ironworkers, he asks for food, appealing to their charity. The smiths propose instead that he work for his food as they do. For seven years he labors with them, progressing from
to Menu of TEAMS Texts Copyright Information for this edition the motif of adventure before food; Robin meets a stranger in the forest. This stranger is distinctly aggressive (as others have been, like the Beggar and the Tinker whom Robin
Flos medicinae, it presents itself as a mixture of commonsense proverbs and English practicality.2 The Dietary discusses much more than food and nutrition. The theoretical underpinnings of the text derive primarily from a view of the body as composed of
will. 2 her, their. 3 bene, been. 4 her, their. 6 displesaunte, unpleasant. 8 teche, teach. 10 merveile, marvel; mete, food; noyeth, annoys. 13 wele, well. 4. ZALQUAQUINE: EXPLANATORY NOTES ABBREVIATIONS: B = Dicts and Sayings of the Philosophers, ed.
to two disciples goand to the castell of Emaus: Disciples make confession to Christ; eating and Christ's blessing of the food; the joys of the three Marys; appeal to reader to feel joy in each of Christ's appearances; 'ilke of
castell Christ appears on the road to Emmaus; Christ appears to all disciples; the disciples make confession; Christ blesses the food; concluding appeal to reader to feel joy in each of these appearances. The relationship between the Privity of