A Compleat Collection of English Proverbs: Also the Most Celebrated Proverbs of the Scotch, Italian, French, Spanish, and Other Languages. The Whole Methodically Digested and Illustrated with Annotations, and Proper Explanations
W. Otridge, S. Bladon, 1768 - 150 Seiten
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
A Compleat Collection of English Proverbs: Also the Most Celebrated Proverbs ...
John Ray,Professor of Egyptology John Ray
Keine Leseprobe verfügbar - 2013
alſo bear becauſe beſt Better bird body bread break bring called carry cauſe cold comes common Corn Country dead Devil door doth drink ears England Engliſh fair fall fellow fire firſt fool French Gall give goes grow half hand hang hath head Hill himſelf hold horſe houſe Iron It's Ital keep King land laſt live look loſe man's meaning meat moſt mouth muſt needs never North once one's Perſons poor pronounce Proverb reaſon rich ride ſaid ſame Saxon ſay ſee ſhall ſhould ſignifies Skinner ſmall ſome ſpeak ſpoken ſtand ſuch tail There's theſe thing thoſe thou town turn uſed wife wind wiſe Wood Word worth young
Seite 175 - A MAN of words and not of deeds Is like a garden full of weeds...
Seite 25 - If there be a rainbow in the eve, it will rain and leave, But if there be a rainbow in the morrow, it will neither lend nor borrow.
Seite 177 - The devil was sick, the devil a monk would be ; The devil was well, the devil a monk was he.
Seite 59 - The hearth, or bottom of the furnace, is made of sand stone, and the sides round, to the height of a yard, or thereabout; the rest of the furnace is lined up to the top with brick. When they begin upon a new furnace they put fire for a day or two before they begin to blow.
Seite 60 - ... till they bring it to a bloom, which is a foursquare mass of about two feet long. This operation they call shingling the loop.
Seite 177 - To travel safely through the world, a man must have a falcon's eye, an ass's ears, an ape's face, a merchant's words, a camel's back, a hog's mouth, and a hart's legs.
Seite 65 - Underneath is fastened' to the barrel a spoke of wood, which they call a swingle, which is drawn back a good way by the calms or cogs in the axis of the wheel, and draws back the barrel, which falls to again by its own weight.
Seite 8 - When we have gold we are in fear, when we have none we are in danger.