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flap dragon, an inflammable substance swallowed by topers.
Flap jack, a kind of pancake.

Flaw, a sudden gust of wind. Hen. VL 2d Part, &c.
Flecked, spotted, dappled, streaked.

Fleet, for float. Ant. and Cleo.

Fleshment, performance. A young soldier fleshes his sword Gust, to taste. Wint. Tale.
when he first draws blood with it.

Gyve, to catch, to shackle.
Gyves, shackles,

Flewed, deep-mouthed, applied to hounds.
Flibbertigibbet, a fiend.

Flickering, fluttering undulation, the motion of flame.
Flote, wave.

Flourish, to ornament, sanction. Mea. for Mea.
Flout, to wave idly, to wave in mockery.
Flush youth, youth ripened to manhood.
Forman, an enemy in war.

Foin, to make a thrust in fencing.

Foison, plenty.

Foison plenty, plenty to the utmost abundance. Fr.
Fond, valued, prized, sometimes foolish, indiscreet.
Fond done, foolishly done.

Foot, to grasp. Cym.

Forage, to range abroad. K. John.

Fordone, overcome or destroyed.

Foredoomed, anticipated their doom. Lear.

Forefended, prohibited, forbid.

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Foreslow, to be dilatory.

Forgetive, from forge, inventive, imaginative.
Forked plague, an allusion to the cuckold's horns. Oth.
Formal capacity, not de-arranged, or out of form. Twel.


Former, sometimes for foremost. Jul. Cæs. Lear.
Forspoken, contradicted, spoken against. Ant. and Cleo.
Forwearied, worn out.

Frampold, fretful, peevish.

Fulham, a cant term for false dice.

Fulsome, obscene. Mer. Ven.

Frippery, a shop where old clothes were sold. Temp.

Frontlet, part of a woman's head-dress. Lear.

Frush, to break, or bruise.

Furnishings, colours, external pretences. Lear.
Fustilarian, from fusty, a cant name.


Gaberdine, the coarse frock of a peasant, or a loose cloke. Grad, a sharp-pointed instrument: done upon the Gad, suddenly, capriciously.

Galliard, an ancient dance.

Frank, a stye.

Franklin, a freeholder, a yeoman.

Frels, the stops of a musical instrument, which regulate the Hermits, beadsmen. Mac. vibrations of a string.

Galliasses, a kind of ships so called.

Gallimaufry, a confused heap of things together.

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Groundlings, the lower sort of people who stood or ant an
the ground, in the old theatres.
Guerdon, reward.
Guerdoned, rewarded.
Gules, a term in heraldry, red

God'ild you, God yield you, or reward you.

God's sonties, the abbreviation of an ancient oath.
Gongarian, for Hungarian, used as a term of reproach.

Good-den, good evening.

Good-jer, from gougere, what the pox.

Gorbellied, fat and corpulent.

Gospelled, of precise or puritan virtue.
Goss, furze.

Gourd, an instrument of gaming. Mer. Wiv.

Gouts, drops. Fr.

Haggard, a kind of hawk.

Halcyon, a bird, otherwise called the king-fisher. Lear.
Hallidom, sentence at the day of judgment.

Handsaw, corrupted from Hernshaw. Ham.

Hangers, that part of the girdle or belt by which the sword was suspended. Ham.

Gramercy, grand merci, great thanks. Fr. Tit. And.

Grange, a solitary farm-house.

Gratulate, to be rejoiced in. Mea. for Mea.
Grise, or Grize, a step.

Hardiment, hardiness, bravery, stoutness.
Harlocks, the name of a plant, probably the burdock.
Harlots, sometimes applied to cheats of the male sex.


Harlotry, vulgar, filthy.
Harness, armour.
Mac. &c.
Harrow, to conquer, to subdue.
Harry, to hurt, to use roughly.
Hatch, to cut, or engrave.
Having, estate or fortune.
Haught, haughty.
Hay, a term in fencing.

Rom, and Jul.

Hearted, throne, the heart in which thou wast enthroned.
Hebenon, henbane. Jan
Hefted, heaved, agitated.

Hefts, heavings.

Hell, a cant name for a dungeon in a prison. Com. Er.
Hence, henceforward. Hen. IV.
Henchman, page of honour.

Hent, to seize or take possession, to take hold of
Herb of grace, rue.

Hest, for behest, command.

Hight, called. Mid. Night.

Hilding, or hilderling, a low wretch.

Hoar, hoary, mouldy.

Hob-nob, let it happen or not.


Hold, i. e. rumour, to believe it. Mac.

Hold taking, bear handling.

Hoodman-blind, blind-man's buff.
Horologe, clock.

Hores, to hox, or hough, to cut the hamstring.

Hull, to drive to and fro upon the water, without sails or rudder.

Humming, o'erwhelming. Per.

Hunt-counter, blunderer, worthless fellow, probably bailiff.
Hen. IV. 2d Part.

Hunts-up, a morning hunting-tune.

Hurly, noise.

Hurtle, to dash, or push violently.
Hyen, hyæna.

Jauncing, jaunting.

Jay, a bad woman. Cym.

Ice-brooke, i. e. temper, tempered by being plunged into an


Jesses, straps of leather tied about the foot of a hawk to hold her in hand.

Inhooped, inclosed, confined.

Initiate, young, just initiated. Mac

Gossamer, the white exhalations which fly about in summer. Ink-horn mate, a book-man.

Gougeers, the French distemper.

Inkle, a species of tape, or worsted.
Insculped, engraved,

Insconce, to fortify.

Intention and intentively, for attention.
Interessed, interested.

Intrenchant, that which cannot be cut.
Intrinse, intricate, or intrinsecate, ravelios.

Jet, to strut, to walk proudly.

Ignomy, ignominy.

Jig, a ludicrous dialogue in metre. Ham.
Imbare, to lay open, or expose.
Immanity, barbarity, savageness.
Immediacy, proximity without intervention.

Imp out, to supply the deficiency, a phrase from falconry.
Impair, unsuitable to the dignity. Troil. and Cres.

Impawn, to engage; the modern word is to commit one's

Imperious, soinetimes used for imperial.

Imperseverant, ill perseverent, or perseverant.
Impress, a device, or motto.

Incarnardine, stained of a flesh colour, or red.
Inclips, embraces.

Incony, fine, or pretty, a term of endearment.
Indent, to bargain, or article.

Indues, subdues. Oth.

Indued, inured, or formed by nature. Ham.
Indurance, delay, procrastination. Hen. VIIL

Inhibit, for inhabit, or to forbid, or decline, as a person
refusing a challenge. Mac.

Inward, sometimes for an intimate.
Journal, daily. Mea. for Mea.
Irk, to make uneasy.

Irregulous, lawless, licentious,
Iteration, citation, or repetition.

Jump, sometimes, to agree with, to sult.
Justicer, a justice.

Juvenal, a young man.

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Wint. Tale

Keech, a lump or mass of tallow. Hen. VIII.

to groan when pulled from the ground.
Mankind, i. e. witch, a masculine witch.
Manner, with the manner, in the fact, Wint. To'
Marchpane, a kind of sweet confection, or biscu:L
Marches, borders, confines. Hen. V.

Keel, to cool.

Kernes, light-armed soldiers. See Gallow-glasses.

small bleedings.

Key-cold, as cold as iron, a key of which is used to stop Martlemas, the latter spring. Hen. IV. 2d Part.
Mated, confounded. Com. Er. Mac, &c.
Mcacock, timorous, dastardly.
Mealed, sprinkled, or mingled.
Mean, a tenor. Two Gent. &c.

Kicksy-wicksey, a ludicrous name for a wife.

Kiln-hole, the place into which coals are but under a stove.

Kirtle, a sort of garment.

Knap, to break short.

Knotts, figures into which part of a garden was disposed.
Known, sometimes for been acquainted.

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Lenten, short and spare.

L'envoy, a term borrowed from the old French poetry.

Lewd, sometimes means idle.

Lined, delineated. As you.
Line, genealogy. Hen. V.

Link, a torch, used to make old hats black. Tam, Shrew.
Linstock, the staff to which the match is fixed, when ord-
nance is fired.

Maltworms, tipplers.

Mammering, hesitating, stammering.
Mammocked, cut in pieces.

Mammets, puppets.

Manage, conduct, administration. K. John
Mandragora, a plant of soporific virtue.

Mandrake, a root, supposed to have the sha pe of a 133


List, the bound or limit. Twel. Night. Mea. for Mea. &c.
Lither, flexible, or yielding.

Loach, a very small fish, exceedingly prolific,
Lob, an epithet implying dulness and inactivity.

Lock, a particular lock of hair, called a love-lock.
Lockram, a kind of linen.

Lode-star, leading star, the pole-star.
Loggats, a game played with bowl and pins.
Longing, for longed, wished or desired. Two Gent.
Longly, longingly.

Loofed, brought close to the wind.
Loon, a base fellow.

Looped, full of apertures. Lear.
Lop, the branches. Hen. VIII.
Lordings, the diminutive of lord,
Lover, sometimes used for mistress.
Lown, a sorry fellow.
Lowted, treated with contempt.
Lozel, a worthless fellow.
Lunes, lunacy, frenzy.
Lurch, to purloin, to deprive.
Lush, a dark full colour.
Lustic, cheerful, pleasant. Dutch.
Lym, or lyme, a bloodhound..

Mace, sceptre. Jul. Cas

Magot-pie, magpie.

Magnifico, a chief man in Venice.
Mailed, wrapped up, bundled up, covered with mail

Main descry, the main body is descris
Male, male parent. Hen. VI 3d Part.
Malich, a wicked art. Span. septem
Malkin, a kitchen wench, or sildon, a trull

Measure, a solemn dance. Love's Lab. &c.
Meaxels, lepers. Cor.


Medicin, physician. Mac.

Meditation, quickness of enthusiastic thought.
Meiney, people. Fr.

Mell, to meddle with.

All's Well.

Memory, sometimes used for memorial.
Mends, the means, the wherewithal.

Mere, sometimes for absolute, entire, total
Mered question, the sole question.
Mewed, confined.

Micher, a truant.

Miching mallecho, a secret mischief.
Minute-jacks, Jack o'lantern.

Miscreate, illegitimate, spurious.
Misprised, mistaken.

Misprising, despising, contemning.
Missingly, at intervals, occasionally.
Missives, messengers,

Mistempered, angry, contentious.

Mistful, i. e. eyes ready to flow with tears.
Mobled, veiled or muffled.

Model, sometimes for mould.

Modern, sometimes for absurd, new-fangled.
Module, model.

Libbard, leopard.

Liberty, for libertines, or libertinism.

Liefest, dearest.

Lifter, a thief.

Limbeck, a vessel to emit fumes and vapours.
Limbo-patrum, in confinement.

Limed, ensnared, as with bird-lime.

Limils, estimates, or outlines, rough sketches. Hon. IV. Mouldwarp, the mole.

1st Part.

Moys, picces of gold.

Muck, sometimes an expression of admiration or disdain

Muckwater, the drain of a dung-hill

Muffler, a part of the female head-dress.

Mulled, softened, or dispirited.

Mummy, the liquor that runs from mummies.
Mundane, worldly.

Moe, to make mouths.

Moist star, the moon.

Mome, a dull, stupid blockhead.

Momentary, short, lasting for a moment.

Monster, to make monstrous. Lear..
Moonish, variable.

Mope, to be stupid or foolish.

Mopes and moves, wry faces and mockinga.

Mort, i. e. of the deer, a tune on the death of the deer.
Mortal, abounding. As you.

Mortifyed, religious, retired, peaceable.

Motion, sometimes for puppet; puppet-shows were called
Motive, sometimes for assistant, or mover.


Mure, wall.

Murky, dark.

Muss, a scramble.

Mutine to mutiny or a mutinous fellow.

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Patch, a fool. Mer. Ven. &c.
Path, to walk.


Peat, pet, or darling, a spoiled child.

Peculiar, belonging to an individual. Mea. for Mea.

Peer-out, appear out, or peep out,

Pecvish, sometimes for foolish.

Peize, to weigh, to keep in suspense. Fr.

Pelling, sometimes for paltry.

Pennons, small flags.

Perdu, one of the forlorn hope. Fr

Perdurable, lasting.

Perdy, a corruption of the French oath par Dieu,
Perfect, sometimes used for certain, or well assured.
Periapts, charms worn, about the neck,

Pew-fellow, a companion.

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Quall, to sink, to faint.

Patines, round broad plates.
Pavin, a kind of dance.

Quaint, fantastically dressed. Mer. Wiv.
Quaked, thrown into trepidation.

Paucas palabras, few words, corrupted from the Sp. pocas Quarry, the game after it is killed.

Quart d'ecu, fourth part of a French crown

Quat, a scab, an angry blockhead.
Queasy, suspicious, unsettled.

Quell, sometimes, to murder.
Queller, a murderer

Quests, reports. Mea. for Mca.
Quest, pursuit. Lear.

Piled, that which has lost the hair.

Pilcd-esteemed, probably for vilc-esteemed.

Pilled, pillaged.

Pinfold, a pound.

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Pink cyne, red eyes.

Pinnace, anciently signified a ship of small burthen.
Pix, the box in which consecrated wafers were kept.

Precisian, one who pretends to great sanctity.

Precches, breeched, flogged.

Prenominate, already named.
Pricket, a buck of the second year.
Prig, to filch.

Prime, sprightliness of youth. All's Well.
Primer, more important.

Primero, a game at cards.
Princor, a coxcomb or pet.
Probal, probable.

Proface, much good may it do you. Ital.
Profane, sometimes, free of speech, talkative.
Profession, end and purpose of coming.
Prolixious, coy, distant.

Prompture, suggestion, instigation.
Prone, humble or prompt. Mea. for Mca.
Properties, the necessaries of a theatre.

I'll pheese you, I'll comb your head.

Pia Mater, the membrane that protects the substance of Quiver, nimble, active. the brain.

Provand, provender.

Prune, sometimes for to plume.

Pugging, cant word for coveting, as a thief, a sharper.,

Puke, colour between russet and black.

Pun, to pound. Troil, and Cres.

Pussel, a low wench.

Putter-out, one who puts out his money on interest or other


Buttock, a mean species of hawk.

Question, sometimes, conversation.

Questrist, one who goes in search of another.
Quiddcts, subtleties.

Quill, in the quill, written. Hen, IV, 2d l'art.
Quillets, evasions, chicanery.

Quintain, a post or butt set up.

Quips, hasty, passionate reproaches and scott.
Quired, played in concert.

Quit, sometimes, to requite.

Quittance, return of injuries or favours.

Quote, sometimes, to observe or regard

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Placket, a petticoat.

Plague, for, to punish.

Plainly, openly, free from concealment. Cor.
Planched, made of boards or planks.

Plantage, plaintain, or any kind of plants subject to the Reckless, careless.

influence of the moon,

Plants, feet; from the Lat. Ant. and Cleo.

Plates, silver money. Ant. and Cleo.

Platforms, plans or schemes. Hen. VI. 1st Part,

Plausive, gracious, pleasing, popular.
Pleached, folded in each other.

Plot, a piece or portion. Cor. Ham.
Point, to point exactly, completely. Temp.
Point-levise, exactly. Fr.

Por, weight or moment.

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Sad ostent, grave appearance
Sagg, to sink down.

Sallet, a helmet.

Saltiers, satyrs.

Samingo, San Domingo.

Sandied, of a sandy colour, the colour of the true blood


Saw, discourse. Love's Lab.
Say, old word for silk, Fr.
Seale, to disperse, to spread.
Scaling, weighing.

Scall, a word of reproach, scab.
Scamble, to scramble.

Scanned, examined nicely.

Scandling, measure for proportion.

Scarfed, decorated with flags.

Scath, destruction, harm.

Sconce, the head, or a kind of fortification.

Scotch, to bruise or crush.
Scrimers, fencers. Fr.

Scroyles, scabby fellows.

Scrubbed, stunted, shrub-like, or short and dirty.

Sculls, shoals of fish.
Seam, lard.

Seamels, a bird.

Seamy side without, inside out.

Sear, dry.

Sear, to close up.
Seel, to sew up.
Seeling, blinding.
Seld, for seldom.

Semblably, in resemblance, alike.

Royally attorneyed, nobly supplied by substitution of Sleided, untwisted.


Slights, arts. Mac.

Roynish, mangy, scurvy.
Ruddock, the red-breast.
Ruffle, to be noisy, disorderly.
Ruffling, bustling or rustling.
Rule, method of life. Twel. Night.
Rump-fed, fed with offals.
Rush, for rush-ring.
Ruth, pity, compassion.

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Seniory, seniority.

Sennet, a flourish on cornets.

Sense, sometimes, for reason and natural affection.

Septentrion, the North.

Sequence, of degree, methodically.

Sere, dry, withered.
Berpigo, a kind of tetter.
Sessa, from cesser, be quiet.
Set of wit, a term from tennis.

Sheen, shining, bright, gay.
Sheer, pellucid, transparent.
Shent, scolded, roughly treated.
Sherris sack, sherry sack.
Shive, a slice.

Shog, to go off.

Shotten, projected.

Shove groat, a kind of game

Shovel boards, shillings used at the game of shovel-board.

Mer. Wiv.

Sacarson, the name of a bear.

Sacring-bell, the bell which gives notice of the host approach. Suipe, an insignificant fellow.


Snuff, sometimes for anger.

Snuffs, dislikes.

Soft, i e. conditions, gentle qualities of mind.

Soil, sometimes, turpitude, reproach.

Shoughs, a species of dog.

Shoulder clapper, a bailiff.

Shrewd, sometimes for severe, bitter.

Shrift, confession.

Shrive, to call to confession.

Side, purpose or resolution. Lear.

Siege, a stool, or privy, or seat.

Sieve, a common voider. Troil, and Cres.

Sightless, unsightly. K. John.

Sights, i. e. of steel, the perforated part of the helmet

Single, sometimes for weak, little.

Sister, to imitate or re-echo.
Sith, and sithence, since.
Sizes, allowances. Lear.
Skain's mates, kin's mates.
Skill, reason. Wint. Tale.
Skills not, is of no importance.
Skinker, a tapster; from Skink, drink.
Skirr, to scour.

Slave, to treat with indignity. Lear.
Sleave, coarse, unwrought silk.
Sledded, carried on a sledge.

Slip, a counterfeit piece of money.

Slips, a contrivance in leather, to start two dogs at the same
Slivered, sliced.


Slops, loose breeches or trowsers.

Slough, the skin which the serpent throws off annually.

Slowed, delayed.

Slubber, to obscure.

Smirched, soiled, obscured.

Sneap, rebuke, check,

Sneck up, a cant phrase, probably for, go hang yourself.

Solidares, some species of coin.

Sooth, truth. Wint. Tale.

Sorer, a greater or heavier crime, Cym.

Sorel, a deer during his third year.

Sort, to choose out.

Sorts, different degrees or kinds.

Sort and suit, figure and rank.
Sot, fool Fr. Mer. W.

Souced gurnet, a gudgeon, a term of reproach.

Soud, sweet, or an exclamation denoting weariness.


Sowle, to drag down.

Sowter, the name of a hound.

Spanicled, dogged.

Speak parrot, to act childishly and foolishly.

Speak holiday, ie, words, curiously and affectedly chosen,
Speculation, for sight. Mac.

Speculative, instruments, the eyes. Oth

Wint. Tale.

Speed, fate or event.

Sperr, to stir.

Spill, to destroy. Lear.

Spleen, often for hurry, or tumultuous speed.
Spotted, wicked.

Sprag, ready, alert.

Sprighted, haunted.

Springhalt, a disease incident to horses.
Square, sometimes, to quarrel.
Squarer, a quarrelsome fellow.
Squash, an immature peascod.
Squiney, to look asquint.

Squire, sometimes, for a rule on square.
Stage, to place conspicuously.

Staged, exhibited.

Staggers, a disorder peculiar to horses. A
Stain, colour or tincture. Ibid.
Stale, a decoy to catch birds. Temp.
Stannyel, the name of a kind of hawk,

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Still, sometimes for constant, continual
Stilly, gladly, lowly.

Stinted, stopped. Rom, and Jul.

Stint, sometimes, to stop.

Stithied, forged; from stithy, an anvil
Stoccata, a thrust or stab. Ital.

Stock, sometimes for stocking.

Stomach, sometimes for stubborn resolution, pride, or

Strait, narrow, avaricious. K. John.

Straited, put to difficulties.

Strange and strangeness, sometimes for shy and shyness.
Strangle, sometimes for to suppress.

Strawy, straying`. ̧

Striker, cant work for a borrower. Hen. IV. 1st Part.
Stuck, or stock, for stoccata, a term in fencing.

Stuffed sufficiency, abilities more than enough.
Submerged, whelmed under water.

Subscribe, sometimes, to yield or surrender.

Subtleties, disguised dishes. Temp.

Success, sometimes, for succession.

Successive, i. e. title, title to the succession. Tit. And
Suggest, sometimes, to tempt, to excite.
Suited, dressed. Lear.

Sumpter, either the horse or the package that conveys

Superfluous, overclothed. All's Well. living in abundance.

Burcrase, cessation, stop.
Surreigned, over-ridden.


Stone-bow, a crossbow to shoot stones.

Stover, hay made of coarse rank grass, and used for thatching Trace, sometimes to follow or succeed in.
Strachy, or thrachy, of Thrace.

Trail, the scent left by the passage of the gaine
Trammel, to catch; tremmel is a species of net.

Sway, weight or momentum. Jul. Cas
Swellered, weltered.

Swinge-bucklers, rakes or rioters.

Swounded, swooned.

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Teen, sorrow, grief, or trouble.
Temper, to mould like wax.

Temperance, temperature. Temp.
Tend, sometimes, for attend.
Tender, to regard with affection
Tent, to take up residence.
Tercel, the male hawk.

Terms, the technical language of courts. Mea. for Mea.
Tested, attested, genuine. Mea. for Mea.

Testerned, gratified with a tester, or sixpence.

Tetchy, touchy, peevish, fretful.

Tether, a string by which any animal is fastened.
Tharborough, third borough, a peace officer.
Theorick, theory.

Thews, muscular strength, or appearance of manhood.
Thick-pleached, thickly interwoven.

Thill, or fill, the shafts of a cart or waggon.

Thin helm, thin covering of hair. Lear.
Thought, sometimes, for melancholy.

Thrasonical, insolently boasting; from Thraso, a bragga

docio in Terence.

Thread, sometimes, for to pass.
Three-pile, rich velvet.
Thrift, a state of prosperity.
Thrumbed, made of thrum, the end of the weaver's w. rp.
Tib, a nickname for a wanton.


Tickle, sometimes for ticklish.

Tickic-brain, the name of a strong liquor.

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Touches, the features, the trait.

Toward and towards, sometimes, instead of readinces.
Toys, sometimes, for whims, freaks.
Toxe, to unravel, to close examine.

Swart, or swarth, black or dark brown.

Swashing, imposing, bullying.

Swath, the quantity of grass cut down by a single stroke of True, sometimes, for honest. the scythe.

Trundle-tail, a species of dog.

Tranect, probably some kind of ferry, dain, or sluice. Mer.

Translate, sometimes, for to change or transform.

Trash, to cut away the superfluities, or to check; a phrase in hunting.

Traverse, an ancient military word of command.
Traversed, i, e. arms, arms across.

Tray-trip, a kind of game at tables or draughts.
Treachers, traitors.

Trenched, cut or carved.


Trick, sometimes, for a peculiarity of feature.
Trick, to dress out.

Tricksy, clever, adroit.

Trigon, Aries, Leo, and Sagittarius.

Trip, to defeat or disappoint.

Triple, for third, or one of the three. Ant. and Cleo.
Triumphs, sometimes, for shows, masks, revels.
Trol-my-dames, trou-madame, the game of nine holes.
Troll, to sing trippingly.

Trossers, probably for trowsers, or a kind of breeches.
Trot, a familiar address to a man.

Trow, to imagine or conceive; I trow.

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Vent, rumour, materials for discourse. Cor.

Ventages, the holes of a flute.
Verbal, verbose. Cym.

Verify, to bear witness. Cor.
Very, sometimes, for immediate.
Vice, to draw or persuade.
Vio, a grasp. A mimuc. Ham.
Vie, a term at cards, to brag.
Violenteth, probably, rageth.
Virgin crants, maiden garlands.
Virginal, a kind of spinnet.
Virginal, belonging to a virgin.
Virtuous, sometimes, for salutiferous.
Vizament, advisement,

Umber, a dusky, yellow-coloured earth.
Umbered, discoloured.

Unandled, without extreme unction.
Unavoided, unavoidable. Rich, II.
Unbarbed, bare, uncovered, beardless.

Unbated, i. e. sword not blunted as foils are
Unbitted, unbridled.

Unbonnetted, without an addition from dignities.

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