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Brynand, (p:) burning. Sc.
Brynt, (p.) búrnt.
Bubbis, (n.) blasts. Sc.
Buirdes. I. 265. note l.
Bure, (n.) bower, synonymous with chamber. (Sax.)
Burgeoun, (n.) a bud, or sprig. Sc. (Fr.)
Burly, (a.) used by Shakspeare for huge ; but

appears to be derived from bouira, Old Fr. to

strike (bourrer, frapper): so, burly brand. Burnand, (p.) burning. Burnes, (n.) rivulets. Sc. Burnet, (a.) brownish. (Fr. brunet.) Burth, (n.) booth? or borough? 1. 155. note 1. to Busk, (v.) to go.Sibb. Gloss. to array, equip. But, (adv. or c.) unless, only, without. By-dene, (adv.) presently. Byging, (n.) building.

C.

to Callet, (v. n.) to scold. (Fr.) III. 106.
Camenes, (n.) the Muses.
Can, (v. a.) ken, know.
Can, (v. n.) for 'gan.
Canel, canele, (n.) cinnamon.
Capil, (n.) horse.
Cardiacle, (n.) heart-ache. (Gr. cardialgia.)
Cart-wear, (n.) a team.
Case, (n.) chance ; on case, by chance. (Fr.)
Casting and setting. Vide I. 101. note 14.
Celsitude, (n.) height. Chaucer, (Lat.)
Chalandre, (n.) a gold-finch.
Chare, (n.) car, or chariot.
Chargeand, (p.) charging. Sc.
to-Cheaping, cheap.
Chekere, (n.) chess ; probably, a chess-board.
to Che, Chese, (v. a.) to choose.

Child-ill, (n.) labour. Sc.
Chybole, (n.) a species of onior. (Fr. ciboule.

Ital. cipolla.) to Chyp, (v. n.) applied to flowers, to burst the

calix. Citolles, (n.) cymbals. Clais, claithis, (n.) clothes. Sc. Claré, (n.) a mixture of wine and honey. (Fr, clairet.) to Clatter, (v. r.) to chatter. Sc. to Clepe, (v. a.) to call, to declare, to embrace. Clepith, (v. a.) calleth, embraceth; used passively,

is declared. Clerkis, (n.) learned men. Sc. Clermatyne, (n.) perhaps a sort of bread used at

breakfast. Clewis, (n.) cliffs. Sc. But vide Sibbald, and Ley

den's Gloss. to Compl. of Scotl. Clinglich, (adv.) cleanly. Clynty, (Q.) hard, finty. Sc. Coining ? (12.) I. 293, note 5. Coise, (n.) probably encumbrance. (Old Fr.coisser,

incommoder.) I. 195. note 1. Cokeney, (n.) cook. Columbe, (n.) the flower columbine. to Condie; (v. a.) to conduct. Conisante, (n.) cognizance, device. in Contrair, against. Sc. Coop, (n.) cup? barrel ? I. 382, note 4. to Copen, (v. a.) to buy. (Flem. koopen.) Corve, (p) carved. Coruscant, (a.) shining, dazzling. Sc.(Lat.coruscus.) to Costay, (v. n.) to coast. Chaucer. (Fr.) Could, for did, or gan to (auxil. verb.) also for

couth, knew. Courb, (a.) crooked.

Courchese, (n.) kerchief. (Fr. couvrechef, that

which covers the head.) Couth, (p.) taught. Crammesy, (n.) crimson. (Fr. cramoisi.) Croppis, (n.) Sc. heads, tops. Rudd. Gloss. Also

berries. Sibbald. Gloss. Crowat, (n.) cruet, a small vessel. Sc. Crowch, (n.) crutchCrownel, (n.) coronet ? Sc. Cruel, (a. keen, steady. Sc. Crumplind, (p.) (not crampland, as printed inaccu

rarely by Ld Hailes,) curled like tendrils. Sc. I.

373. n. 2. Cry, (n.) a term expressing a very short period. Cucubes, (n.) probably cuckoo-flowers, or lady

smocks. Cule, (v.) (Fr. cul.) Cunning, (n.) knowledge. Curche, (n.) kerchief. to Cure, (v. a.) to preserve, to arrange.

D. Dagswain, (n.) any patched materials, composed

of shreds. Vide 1. 326. note. Damas, flower-damas, (n.) the damask rose. to De, (v. n.) to die. Sc. Dead, deid, (n.) death. Sc. Deand, (p.) dying. Sc. my Dear, myself. I. 153. note 7. to Decore, (v. a.) to ornament. Sc. (Lat.) Dedute, (n.) Vide dute. Deeming, (n.) opinion. to Defy, (v a.) to defend. to Deir, (v. a.) to annoy, injure, trouble, or vet.

Sibbald.

Deliverly, (adv.) quickly.
Depaynit, (p.) painted.
Des, (n.) a platform; the highest table in a hall.

I. 122. n. 3. Vide Tyrwhitt's Chaucer : note on

ver. 372.
Desagysit, (p.) disguised.
Devales, (v. n.) descends.
Diapered, (p.) variegated.
Diffigured, (p.) disfigured.
Disours, (n.) reciters. (Fr.)
Disputeson, (n.) disputation, dispute.
Dissait, (n.) deceil. (Sax.)
Distilland, (p.) distilling.
Doand, (p.) doing. Sc.
Domesmen, (n.) judges.
to Don, (v. a.) to do.
Dormant, (a.) fixed, ready. Chaucer. I: 297.
Dornic-work, (n.) II. 30. note.
Dortour, (n.) dormitory.
Drad, (v. a.) dreaded.
to Dre, (v. a.) to endure.
Dreid, (n.) dread. Sc.
Dreit, (v. a.) endured. Sc. (Sax. dreogan.)
Dritte, (n.) dirt.
Drouh, (v. a.) drew.
Drublie, (a.) troubled. Pink. Gloss. Sc.
Druery, (n.) gallantry.
Drumly, (a.) muddy, opaque. Sc.
Dulce, (a.) sweet. Sc.(Lat.)
Dule, (n.) mourning, wo. Sc.
Duleful, (a.) mournful.
Dunner, (n.) thunder. (Sax.)
to Dure, (v. n.) to endure.
Dute, (n.) pleasure. (Old Fr. deduit.)

E. Eat, (n.) meat. (Sax. ette.) Ee, (n.) eye. Sc. Eft, (adv.) again ; oft? Egal, (a.) equal. Egle-horn, (n.) a species of hark. Eild, (n.) age. Sc. Elles, Ellys, else. Eme, (n.) uncle. Emprise ? (n.) enterprize, undertaking. (Fr.) Enbowing, (n.) arching, Enbrode, (a. or p.) embroidered. Endlang, along. Sc. Enew, (a. or adv.) enough. Sc. Enointe, (a.) anointed. Entailed, (p.) carved. (Fr.) Entayl, (n.) sculpture. (Fr.) Entryt, (v.) entered. Sc. Epitite, (n.) a precious stone; perhaps the hama

tites, or bloodstone.
Erbere, (n.) an arbour.
Ernend, (p.) running. (Sax.)
Erst, (adv.) first.
Esperance, (n.) hope. (Fr.)
Essoine, (n.) excuse. (Fr.)
Estate, (n.) state, situation.
Evesed, (p.) turfed? or trimmed ? I. 162. note 7.
Evyr, (n.) ivory.
Exercing, (p.) exercising. Sc.
Eysell, (n.) vinegar. (Old Fr. aisil.)

F.
Fain, (a.) glad.
Fallas, (n.) falsehood, deceit.

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