Avis des internautes - Rédiger un commentaire
Aucun commentaire n'a été trouvé aux emplacements habituels.
Autres éditions - Tout afficher
English Surnames: An Essay on Family Nomenclature, Historical ..., Volume 1
Mark Antony Lower
Affichage du livre entier - 1849
added adopted ages ancestors Anglo-Saxon antient appears appellation applied arms assumed Atte baptismal bear became become belong bird bore borne borrowed called Camden century chapter Christian names church common Conquest correspondent corruption derived descended designation early employed England English expression family names field forest French gave give given head hence Henry hereditary hill individual instances John kind king land language late Latin latter living localities Lord maker manner mark means mentioned nature nomen nomenclature Norman objects observes occurs origin perhaps period persons practice present probably proper names reader records reference remark residence respect Romans Salverte Saxon says Scotland sense signifies single Smith sobriquets sometimes stand suppose surnames Sussex term termination Thomas town trees various whence wood written
Page 64 - Mid blazing beams and scalding streams, Through fire and smoke he dauntless broke Where Muggins broke before. But sulphury stench and boiling drench Destroying sight o'erwhelmed him quite, He sunk to rise no more. Still o'er his head, while Fate he braved, His whizzing water-pipe he waved ; " Whitford and Mitford, ply your pumps, You, Clutterbuck, come, stir your stumps, Why are you in such doleful dumps ? A fireman, and afraid of bumps ! — What are they fear'd on ? fools, 'od rot 'em ! " Were...
Page 59 - Netherlands, and about the end of the sixteenth or the beginning of the seventeenth century was brought thence to England by protestant refugees. Lewis Roberts, in ' The Treasure of Traffic,' published in 1641, makes the earliest mention extant of the manufacture in England.
Page 179 - Wi ae lock o his gowden hair We'll theek our nest when it grows bare. "Mony a one for him makes mane, But nane sail ken where he is gane; Oer his white banes when they are bare, The wind sail blaw for evermair.
Page 233 - What is he calls upon me, and would seem to lack a Vice ? Ere his words be half spoken, I am with him in a trice; Here, there, and every where, as the cat is with the mice; True Vetus Iniquitas.
Page 128 - A fewe termes coude he, two or three, That he had lerned out of som decree ; No wonder is, he herd it all the day. And eke ye knowen wel, how that a jay Can clepen watte, as wel as can the pope.
Page 126 - Of his complexion he was sanguin. Wei loved he by the morwe a sop in win. To liven in delit was ever his wone, For he was Epicures owen sone, That held opinion, that plein delit Was veraily felicite parfite.
Page 183 - And as the fyre began to brenne about hire, she made hire preyeres to oure Lord, that als wissely as sche was not gylty of that synne, that he wold...
Page 252 - Any relation to the Spectator ?" added the guest. " Most probably," was the prompt rejoinder, " for I often see steel by his side \" XXXIII. ON Mr. AIRE, in St. Giles's Cripplegate : " Methinks this was a wondrous death, That AIRE should die for want of breath !" XXXIV. DR. HAWES was a physician in full practice. His name, one Christmas, called forth the following epigram : " Perpetual freezings, and perpetual thaws, Though bad for hips, are special good for Hawes !" XXXV. " INSCRIPTION on my bed-maker...
Page 81 - In somer, when the shawes be sheyne, And leves be large and long, Hit is full mery in feyre foreste To here the foulys song: To se the dere draw to the dale And leve the hilles hee, And shadow hem in the leves grene Under the grene-wode tre. Hit befel on Whitsontide, Erly in a May mornyng, The Son up feyre can shyne, And the briddis mery can syng. 'This is a mery mornyng...