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Hende, bendy, adj. Sax. civil, courteous, 6868, 3199. Henen, 4031, henne,2358, 3887; hennes, R.49.22 ; hens,
12621; adv. Sax. hence. Heng, pa. t. and part. of bang, v. Sax. 360, 678,9757. Hennes forth, adv. Sax. henceforth, 10972. Hente, v. Sax. to take hold of, to catch, 906, 7082. Hent, pa.t. & part. 700, 6899, 1583. Hepe, n.Sax. a heap; to hepe, T.iii. 1770; Bo. iv. pr. 6;
together, in a heap--the fruit of the dogrose,13677. Heraud, n. Fr. a herald, 2535. Herbergage, n. Fr. lodging, 4327. Herbergeours, n. pl. Fr. providers of lodgings, harbin
gers, 5417. Hörberque, n. Sax. an inn, a lodging, 767, 4143-the
place of the sun, ![347; in ver. 405 [see the note,] it rather means, I think, a harbour-s-herber, T. ii. 1705,F. L. 49, an arbour. Herberwe, v. Sax. to lodge, R. 6145. Herd, bierde, n. Sax. a keeper, 605, 15660--berde
gromes, F. ii. 135, shepherd-boys. Herdes, n. pl. coarse Max; berde, fibra lini, Kilian ; R. 1233;
That not of hempe ne beerdis was.
only_elle ne fut de bourras. Here, for bire, pron. 2059, 3691, 4880, and in other
places, for the sake of the rhyme. Here, adv. Sax. in this place. Here, in composition, signifies this, without including
any idea of place; hereagaines, 3041, against this;
herebeforn, 1586, before this. Here, v. Sax. to hear, 2347-Herd, berde, pa. t. &
part. 221, 955, 1597-Herden, pa. t. pl. 15382. Here, n. Şax, hair, 677. Heren, adj. made of hair, 1 2670.
Horking, part. pr. of berke, v. Sax. hearkening, 1039.. Hermes, pr. n. 16902; a chymical treatise under his
name is extant in the Theat. Chemic. t. iv. See Fabr. Bibl. Gr.l.i.c. 1o. Hermes Ballenus, F. iii. 183, whether a different person from him just mentioned I
cannot tell. Herne, n. Sax. a corner, 11433, 16126. Heronere, ni. Fr. a hawk made to fly only at the heron,
T. iv. 413; L. W. 1118. Heronferes, n. pl. Fr. young herons, 10382. See the
note, Herte, for burt, v. Sax. Du. 883. Herie, n. Sax. heart; berte-blood, 6300,12836, heart's
blood; berte-fpone. See the n. on ver. 2608. Herteles, adj. without courage, 14914. Hertly, adj. hearty, 10319. Hery, v. Sax. to praise, 8492, 13548. Herying, n. praise, 13389. Hefie, n. Sax.command, 12574---promise, R. 4475,7. Het, bette, pa. t. of hete, v. Sax. heated, A. R. 145. Hete, v. Sax. to promise, 2400, 4754; to be called,
Du. 200. Sce Highte. Hethenefje, n. Sax. country of Heathens, 49, 5532. Hetbing, n. Sax. contempt, 4108; all is thy betbing
fallen upon thee, P. L. 273. Heve, v. Sax. to heave, to raise, 552.---V. neut: to la.
bour, 'T. ii. 1289. Heved, n. Sax. head; F. ii. 42, every virtue in my be
ved; so I apprehend this line should be read, initead
of in me herd. Heven-quene, n. Sax. the queen of heaven, the Virgin
Mary, 16557. Hew of Lincoln, pr. n. 13614. See Discourse, &c. $ 32. Hewe, v. Sax. to cut, 1424. V. neut. C. L.9804
T. L. 1. 325, b.; he that beweth to hie, 'with chippes he may lese his fight; fo Conf. Am. 18, b.;
Full ofte le bewerb up fo hye,
That clyppes fallen in his eye. Hewe, n. Sax. colour, appearance, 10901; T. ii. 21. Hewed, part. pa. coloured, 11557. Hext, adj. superl. Sax. highest, C.D. 345; hegh, beghef, begift, bext. In the fame manner next is formed from
negh. Hulous, adj. Fr. dreadful, 3520. Hidor)?y, adv. terribly, 1703. Hie, v. Sax. to haften, 10605; C. D. 1550. Hie, n. hafte, diligence; in oron bie, 2981,4629;T.iv.
1385, in haste. Hie, bigbe, adj. Sax. high; in high and low, 819, 5413.
See the n. on ver. 819. Hierdele, n. Sax. a shepherdess, T. i. 654. See Herde. Highen, F. iii. 1062, is perhaps mifwritten for highe. Hight, n. Sax. heighth, 1892; on bight, 1786, seems to
signify-aloud, in a high voice; en bait, Fr. Kigite, v. Sax. See the n. on ver. 1016. Hiin, obl. c. of he, is often used alone in that recipro
cal sense, which is generally exprefled by the audio tion of the adj. telf; 3052, than hath he don his frend ne bim no shame, i.e. nor himielf; as he him laid, 1380; and clad bim, 1411; and bare him, 1449. -It is also frequently put without the usual preposition; bim to grete Thame, 17209, to great shame of him; she falleth him to fete, 3524, the falleth at the feet of him; fic fwore him, 654,;, the swore to him:
bem and hire are used in the lame manner. Jimself, bimjeteve, himselven, See Self. Hinderift, fuperl. d. of bind, adv. Sax. hindmost, 624. Hine, 1. Sax. a fervant in husbandry, a hind, 605. Hline, n. Bal. Vil. 35, should probably be liene: the I olunc XII.
gall of an hyena was used to cure a certain disorder
of the eye, Plin. N. H. l. xxix. c. 38. Hippocras, pr. n. Hippocrates, 433. See the note. Hir, pron. poff. Sax. their. See Ejay, Sr. Hire, obl. c. of jbe, pron. Sax. is often put for herself,
139,4869, and without the usual preposition, 11057
See Him. Hire, pron. poff. Sax. her. See Ejay, &c. Hireself, bircfelve, birefelven. See Self. Hirs, pron. poff. Sax. theirs, 7508. See the Ejay, &c. Hifiorial, adj. Fr. historical, 1 2090. Ho, interj. Fr. commanding a cessation of any action.
See the n. on ver. 2535; and I believe o in that verse
is put for ho, and not for øyez. See the C.L. ver. 270. Hochepot, n. Fr. a mixture of various things fhaken to
gether in the same pot, M. 271,1. 4; butspot, Belg. Hoker, n. Sax. frowardness, 5717. Hokerly, adv. frowardly, P. 205, l. 15. Hold, ñ. Sax. a fort or castle, 4927. Hold, v. Sax. to keep; to bold in honde, T. v. 1370,
to keep in suspense; T. v. 1614, 1679, to amuse in
order to deceive. Hold, holden, part. pa. obliged, 5717; T. iii. 1265. Hole, bol, adj. Sax. entire, whote, found, 6952, 7615. Holly, adv. entirely, wholly, 5793. Holour, n. Sax. a whoremonger, 5836; P. 244. Holt, n. Sax. a grove or foreft, 6; T. iii. 352. Holt, for holdeth, 9224, 9386. Homly, adj. Sax. domestick, 6966--plain, fimple, 7425. Homlineffe, n. Sax. domestick management, 8305
familiarity, M. 304, l. 13. Honde, n. Sax. a hand; an honde-brede, 3809, an hand's
breadth; withouten honde, T. iii. 188, without being pulled by any hand-Honden, pl. R. 6665. Honefi, adj. Fr. means generally, according to the
French ufage, creditable, honourable, 246, 13491 ;
becoming a person of rank, 8302, 9902. Honeftetee, honestee, n. Fr.virtue,8298-decency,14630
-good manners, 6849. Hong, v. Sax. to hang, 12724. Hont, n. Sax. Dit. 385, as bunt. Hory-swete, adj. Sax. sweet as honey, 9270. Hope, V. Sax. to expect, 4027. See the note. Hoppesteres, n. pl. Sax. dancers, 2017. See the note. Hord, n. Sax. treafure, 1 3014-a private place fit for
the keeping of treafure, P. 239. Hore, hoor, adj. Sax. hoary, gray, 7764, 9335. Horowe, adj. Sax. fou!, C. M. 52. Horribleté, n. Fr. horriblenefs, R. 7285. Hors, n. pl. Sax. horses, 5867, 7141, 13563. Horse, adj. Sax. hoarfe, Du. 347. Horsy, adj. 10508, is applied to a horfe, as manly is Hospitalers, n. pl. Lat. religious persons of both sexes
who attended the fick in hofpitals, P. 249-knights Hospitalers of different orders, R. 6693. See Du
Cange in v. Hospitalarius. Hoft, n. Fr. an arny, 14486. Hoftelere, n. Fr. an innkeeper, 4358, 15035. Hoftelrie, n. Fr. an inn or lodging-house, 23. Hoftilements, n. pl. household furniture, Bo. ii. pr. 5. Hote, adj. Sax. hot, 7018. Hote, boten, part. pa. of hete, called, 3939. Hove, v. Sax. to hover, T. iii. 1433; T.v. 33. Hound-fis, n. Sax. the dogfith, 9699. Houne, 1. for hound, T: iv. 210; thus said both here
and houne, i. e. hare and hound, all sorts of people. Houped, pa. t. Fr. hooped or hollowed, 15406. Houfel, n. Sax, the eucharist, R. 6386.
to a man.