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Repaire, n. Fr. refort, 6806.
Repaire, v. Fr. to return, 10903.
Repentant, part. pr. Fr. repenting, 228, 10969.
Reprefe, repreve, n. Fr. reproof, 10080, 10137.
Repression, n. T. iii. 1040, seems to be pat for power

of represfing.
Requere, v. Fr. to require, 6592.
Rere, v. Sax. to raise, C. D. 468.
Refcous, n. Fr. refcue, 2645.
Refcowe, v. Fr. to rescue, T. v. 231.
Refon, n. Fr. reason, 9552; proportion, Bo.ii. pr. 7.
Réfons, n. pl. Fr. discourses, T. iii. 90.
Respite, n. 'T. v. 137, may perhaps be put for respect.
Respiten, inf. m. Fr. to grant a respite, 11886to ex-

cufe, R. 6084. Refport, n. T. iv, 850, is probably put for respect. Refle, n. Sax. repofe, 9729. Rejte, v. Sax. to repose, to cease from labour, 2623. Retenue, n. Fr. retinue, 8146; at his retenue, 6937, re

tained by him. Rethor, n. Fr. Lat. an orator or rhetorician, 10352. Reve, n. Sax. a steward or bailif. See his character, ver.

5894624. Reve, v. Sax. to take away, 4009; P. 202. Revel, n.Fr. entertainment, properly during the night,

2719; 1port, festivity, 4400; L.W.2242. Revelour, n. a reveller, 4389. Revelrie, n. pleasure, R. 720. Revers, adj. Fr. contrary, 7638, 14983. Reverse, v. Fr. to overturn, R. 5468. Revert, v. Fr. to turn back, R. 7284. Revest, v. Fr to clothe again, T. iii. 354. Rew, n. a row or line; on a reru, 2868, in a line; all

6088. See Arow. Rewake, v. Sax. to waken again, T. iii. 1124. Reward, n, Fr. regard, respect; take reward of thin

by reru,

owen valuc, P. 149, have regard to t. o. v.; in ré

ward of, R. 3254, in comparison with. See Regarda Rezve, v. Sax. to have compassion, 1865-to furier, to

have cause to repent, 3530. Rewei bone, 13807. See the note. Reyes, n. pl. F. iii. 146, dancesin use among the Dutch.

Reye, Belg. Chorea celerior, chorea in longam feriem,

Kilian, Reyfed. See the n. on ver. 546" Les Gandois firent

une rese sur les marches de Haynault, et dedans “ le pays pillerent, bruslerent, et firent moult de

maux.” Mem. de la Marche, p. 384, where a note in the margin says, Reyse en bas Alemand,” lige

nify “un voyage ou course.Ribaninges, n. pl. R. 1077, seems to signify borders. Ribaude, n. a poor labourer, R. 5673; but the word

generally implies profligacy of manners as well as

mcannels of condition. See Du Cange in v. Ribaldusa Ribuudrie, n.ribaldry, Indecent words or actions, 3864,

12258. Ribibi, 11. See the n. on ver. 6959. Ribil!e, n. a small ribibe, 3331, 4394. Rickard, pr. 1. 15354; in the Ejay, &c.n.50. I have

vindicated the cliaracter of this heroick prince from an afperfion which was first cast upon him I find by Mr. Rymer, in consequence of a mistakent construction of a paffage in Hoveden; lam tempted to add here the beginning of a poem which, having been compoted after his death by Anselm Faydit, must Atand clear of all fufpicion of having been either begged or bought;

For chaufaes et tot lo maior dan,
El maior dol, las ! q eu anc mais agues,
Et zo, don dei toz temps plaigner ploran,
Maven a dir en chantar et retraire,
De cel q era de valorz caps et paire.
Li reis valenz Rizard, reis des Engles,

280, 3.

Es morz; ai Deus! cals perda et cals danz es!
Can eftraing moz et qan greu per audir !
Ben a dur cor toz hom co po sofrir.

Morz es li reis, et son passat mil an
Qanc tan pros hom no fo ne nol vit res,
Ne ia mais hom non er del sen senblant,
'Tan larcs, tan pros, tan ardiz, tals donaire;
Q Alixandres lo reis, qe vendi Daire,
No cuit qe tan dones ni tan messes,
Ni an Charles ni Artus tan valgues,
Qa tot lo mon sen fez, qi n vol ver dir,

Als us doptar et als altres grazit. Mr. Crofis, fol. 111, Richelle, n. Fr. wealth, 6692; richesses, pl, riches, M. Riddeled, part. pa. R. 1235, 43, plaited, Gloff. Ur. In

the first of the places quoted the French orig. has -"Et fut si bien cueillie et jointe"-which Chaucer

has translated Lorde! it was riddeled fetilly. Ridden, part. pa. of ride; he is ridden, 1505 ; they ben

ridden, 1689; he had ridden, 13729, Ride, v, Sax. he rideth him, 1693. Riding, n. See the n, on ver. 4375. Rife, rive, v. Sax, to thrust through, 9112, 12762. Right, n. Sax. a right or due; at alle rightes, 1854,

2102, at all points. Right, adj. good, true, 189. Rigbt, ady. truly, rightly, exactly, completely; it is

frequently joined to adjectives, as the adverbs well

and full are, to augment their force, 290, 617. Rime, n. Fr. a composition in rhyme, 13639, hence

the title of The rime of Sire Tbopas. For the original of compositions in rhyme see the Elsay, &c. ne

43_Rime-dogerel, 13851. Sce Dogerel. Rimeyed, part. pa. Fr. composed in rhyme or verse,

11023. See the n. on ver. 11021. Rimpled, part. pa. Sax, wrinkled, R. 4495.

Ring, v. Sax. to make to found, 2433, 12265.

V. neut. to found, 2002. Rise, n. Sax. Imall twigs of trees or bulhes, 3324; R.

IOIS. Rifke, n. Sax. a rush, R. 1701; T. iii. 1167. Rist, for riseth, 3688; T. ii. 812. Rit, for rideth, 976, 17028. Rivage, F. i. 223. See Arivage. Rive, v. neut. Sax. to split, to fall afunder, R. 5393,

5718. Riveling, part. pr. Sax. wrinkling, R. 7214; ruyffelen,

Belg. rugare, Kilian. River, n. Fr. See the n. on ver. 6466. Roche, n. Fr. a rock, F. iii. 26; roches, pl. F. ii. 527. Rode, n. Sax. the cross; rode-beem, 6078: it is also call

ed the rodi-tree, from its being made of wood. Rode, n. Sax. complexion, 3317. Rody, adj. Sax. ruddy, 10699. kofe, pa. t. of rife, L. W.661, 1349; rofte, F. i. 373,

Thould probably be rofe. Rogge, v. Sax. to shake, L. W. 2697; roggyn or mevyn,

agito, Prompt. Parv. Roigne, n. Fr. a scab, mange, &c. R. 553. Roignous, adj. Fr. scabby, rough, R. 6190,988. Roketie, n. Fr. a loose upper garment, R. 1240,2,4754. Roking, part. pr. of rokke or rogge, v. neut. Şax. Iha

king, trembling, R. 1906; roggyn or waveryn, va

cillo, Prompt. Parv. Romaunces reals. See the n. on ver. 13777. Rombel, n. a rumbling noise, 1981-rumour, 8873. Rome, v. Sax. to walk about, 7994, 11155. Rondel, n. Fr. a rhyme or fonnet which ends as it be

gins, Cotgrave; L. W. 423. Rone, pr. 1. Rouen in Normandy, R. 1674. Rone, pa. t. of ruin, v. Sax. rained, T. iii. 678.

Ropen, part. pa. of repe, v. Sax. reaped, L. W, 74. Rfalgar, 16282, red arsenick, a preparation of orpi

ment. Chambers, in v. Realgar. It Thould rather perhaps have been written rysalyar, with ms. C. 1, as

the Latin name is risigallum. Rofen, adj. rofy, B. K. 657. Rofer, n. Fr. a rosebuh, P. 244. Rose-red, adj. 15722, red as a rose. Rote, n. Sax. a root, 2; T. ii. 348. Rote, a root in astrology, 4734. Sce Expans yeres. Rote, n. a musical instrument, 236. See Du Cange in

v. Roeta. Notker, who lived in the roth century, says that it was the ancient pfaltarium, but altered in its Thape, and with an additional number of strings,

Schilter in v. Rotta. Rote, n. Fr. practise; by rote, 13452, 75, by heart, par

rotine, Cotg: Rote, v. Sax. to rot, 4405. Roten, part. pa. 3871. Rother, n. Sax. the rudder of a ship, C. D. 1377. Rought, for raught, pa. t. of recebe, 8561; T. i. 497. Rouke, v. Sax. to lie close, 1310; T. v. 409; but now

they rucken in her nest, Conf. Am. 72. Roule, v. neut. Sax. to roll, to run easily, 6235, where

fome copies have royle, See Reile. Roume, n. Sax. room, space, L. W. 1997. Roume, adj. wide, spacious, 4124. Roumer, comp. d. wider, 4143. Rouncevall, pr. n. See the n. on ver. 672. Rouncie, n. barb. Lat. a common hackney horse, 392,

See Du Cange in v. Ru:neinus. Roundel, n. Fr. a sort of song, 1531. See Rondel-acir,

cular figure, F. ii. 283, 290. Route, n. Fr. a company, 624, 9424. Route, v. to assemble in a company,


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