smokish adj. From smoke n. Resembling smoke. a1500(c1477) Norton OAlch. Add 10302 1973 Odour is a smokish vapour resoluyd with hete Owte of a substance bi a Invisible swete.
uprẹken v. From rẹken v.(3). Of smoke: to ascend, rise. a1325(c1250) Gen.& Ex. Corp-C 444 3465 Smoke up rekeð and munt quakeð.
smoringe ger. Suffocating with smoke. (1440) PParv. Hrl 221 461 Smorynge: Fumigacio.
outkennen v. From kennen v.(1). To make (sth.) known, indicate. c1300 SLeg.Cross LdMisc 108 74 Out of one stude A smoke þare cam and..huy..bi-gonne forto deluen deope þare ase þe smoke out kende.
rounsen v. Cp. MnE dial. rounce v. Of smoke: to swirl up, eddy upward. ?a1500 Henslow Recipes Henslow 8/9 Make a pipe þat haþ a wyd hende and hold hit ouer þe smoke þat hit may rounse þorwe þe pipe
of hercules at that tyme. ffor duryng all that day the roche was full of smoke and fumee that cacus had made / And the smoke was so materyell. that hit semed tenebres or derkenes.WHan cacus and his folk were
so euyll that he slewe his broder Abel / for as moche as the smoke of his tythes went strayt vnto heuen / And the smoke & fume of the tythes of Cayin wente dounward vpon the erthe And how
was so euyl that he fleshe his broder abel For as moche as the smoke of his tithes went strayt vn¦to heuen / and the smoke and fume of the tythes of caym went doun ward vpon the erthe. and
noo thyng therin but stynke & smoke. and a chidyng wyf he wolde soone renne out of it / Right soo thy soule whan it tyndeth noo comforte in it self but blacke smoke of ghostly blyndnes. and grete chidyng
twynne by descnsi∣n of malice and enuye a none the fyre of the ho¦ly goste quenchith and thanne risithe vp smoke of grete wrathe and en∣uye betwene party and party and also grete gre¦uaunce and heuynesse for the soule and
human-headed, winged lamb, calling forth human-headed locusts from smoke of the inferno; star fallen from the sky, at Revelations Chapter 9. Manuscript mentioned in Yates Thompson Appendix 52-54.Glossed French prose.ff. i-iv are paper flyleaves. 1 large historiated initial, accompanied by
pikpurs and eke the pale drede The smyler wyth the knyf vnder the cloke The shepne brennyng wyth the blak smoke . The treson of the mordryng in the bed The open werre wyth woundes al bibled Contek wyth blody
þunder dent and fyre leuene , Mote þy wicked necke be to broke þou seist þat droppyng houses and eek smoke And chydyng wyues maken men to fle Out of here owne houses a bñdicite What eyleþ swich an olde
eke the pale drede The smylere wt þe knyf , vnder the cloke The shippen brennyng , wt the blak smoke The tresoū of the morderyng , in the bedde The open werre , wt woundes al be bledde Conteke
dynt , and firy leuen Mote thy welked nekke , be to broke Thow seist that droppyng houses , eke smoke And chidyng wyues , maken men to flee Out of here owen houses , a benedicite What eilith swich
the pale drede The smyler , with the knyfã vnder the cloke The shepne , brennynge , wt the blake smoke The tresoū , of the mordrynge in the bedde The open werre , wt woundes al bibledde Contek with
in þe hiƚƚ of Vaws, as by nyȝt þey made a grete fyre and by daye þey made a grete smoke. ffor þat hiƚƚ Vaws passeth of heithe aƚƚ othir hillis MS. hiƚƚ in þat countreye of ynde and in
in þe hille of Vaws, as by nyȝt þei made a grete fyre and by day þei made a grete smoke. For þat hille of Vaws passeþ of heithe aƚƚ oþer hilles in þat contrey of Ynde. And so whan
firste bok of þe olde lawe telliþ of abel & caym, hou þey brenten þer tyþis to god, & þe smoke wente up to heuene. & it is licly þat þis maner lastide vn-to þe tyme of moyses; but god
dede no harm to þe .iij. childryn whan þey were putte in þe fourneys of fuyre, ne no sauour of smoke was founde in hem: riȝt so in þe tyme of þes .iij. glorious kyngis oure lady seynt Marie bare
turmentid in fire & brymston.̉ in þe siȝt of holi aungelis & in þe siȝt of þe lombe/ & þe smoke of her turmentrie. schal stiȝe vp in to þe world of worldis.̉ þat is wiþouten ende W. V. '
into the said lime-kiln, which was then and there on fire; and was, by means of the sul phur and smoke arising therefrom, suffocated and instantly died. Tho s Edwards Alex r Purcel Bailiffs and Coroners of the said Town.
mentioned as being near to St. Paul's, in page 98 ante . faciendam . The louvres, or flues for the smoke. To the Guildhall. This was done by sending a billet, arbitrarily seizing the best houses, turning out the inhabitants,
of all who shall smell the smoke from such melting,-as may be proved by some of the same trade, and other good folks, and trustworthy, who bear witness that whosoever has smelt the smoke therefrom, has never escaped without mischief:-
a real understanding and friendship with the Duke of Burgundy, it is thought that all these projects will end in smoke, and the English will return home, while the Dukes of Berri and Britanny will be glad for his Majesty
4 d. arising from the rents of 220 tenants by a certain custom called in Welsh "chence," and in English "Smoke silu r ," namely, from every such tenant dwelling within the lordship aforesaid, for the same time, 1 d
J-knowe by þe synes of þe hu mores Chathalemsye comeþ of venemes smoke þat comeþ fram for in to þe hed & þer is cold & þis smoke comeþ of blod þat is bri3t & bren nynge Jn some Part
thaire handes fast a doon hem folde So fille it vppe and therto leves dresse In drie and colde ther smoke is noon expresse Hem kepeth thai . This Octobr vpborn n With feet is as in Marche is saide
& the narowe end to þat tothe þat is sor that þ e smoke may go thro3e þ e pipe to þ i tothe & þat smoke shall sle þ e wormes & do a-way the ache . /// linefiller
brennes so hate þ t no man may it slekke and bate And þ er -of comes so gret a smoke þ t men may not vp to heue n n loke For wher may we now many fynde þ
. And ya n ne take a+pype y t ha3t a+wyd ende & holde it owir ye smoke so y t ye smoke mowe 3erne thorow y e pype at y e narowe ende & holde y t narowe ende
of all the nacion -- To love yow but a lytyll is myne entent. The swert hath y-swent yow, the smoke hath yow shent; I trowe ye have be layde opon som kylne to dry. Ye do me so moche
and invyolate From al disceytes and speches inornate, Or countenaunce, whiche shal be to dispyse: No fyre make and no smoke wol aryse!" The fourth questyon: What mayden may Be called clene in chastyté? The fourth clerke answered: "Whiche alway
MS: and mayne. 96-98 See the Wife of Bath's version of the adage: Thow seyst that droppyng houses, and eek smoke, And chidyng wyves maken men to flee Out of hir owene houses; a, benedicitee! (III[D]278-80) Compare also The Tale
all the angels. 117 smoke. The Coventry dramatic records identify a fire at hellmouth in the Drapers Doomsday play (REED: Coventry, p. 478), while the Anglo-Norman Adam directs the devils in hell to make a great smoke [fumum magnum] to
not, or thou wyt the sothe; For wemen in wrath they can noght hyde, But soone they can reyse a smoke. "Nor, sone, be not jellows, y thee pray, For yf thou falle yn yelesye, Let not thy wyfe wyt
of the kite, and the turtle-dove 'For to dystroye flen'. 'Take a bole horn and bren it and do it smoke and alle þe flen wyl fle away'. 'ȝyf it be anoyntyd þerwyth'. English ff. 126r-128v Medical recipes 'Tak betoyne
And wynges bitere wiȝ to bete;, As a lyoun he hadde fet,, And his tail was long an[d] gret., þe smoke com of his nose awai, Ase fer out of a chimenai., þe knyȝt and squiers he had torent,, Man
dede more qued:, Edulf, er he wer dede,, Of Jnglond he rered a lok, Of ich hous þat come out smoke,, To Rome ȝif a peni, ywis., þat Rome Peni cleped is., Edulf in þat maner, Liued at Rome seuen
day, þe persone in þine armes lay,, On þi dore þi lord gan knoke, & þou stirtest vp in þi smoke, Wel neiȝe wode for dred & howe,, Vp þou schotest a windowe, & þe persone þou out lete, &