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Examples

  • Victuals, &c. Whither beasts meate may fitly be termed by the name of Victus, a man may lustly doubt: When Doletus interpreting a peece of Tullie, saith: As for Victus (sayth he) wee will so expound it with the Ciuilians, namely that we comprehend vnder the word of Victus all things necessarie for the life of man as meate, drinke, attire of the bodie, &c.

    A briefe commentarie of Island, by Arngrimus Ionas

  • So he bid them be of good cheere & row lustly, for ther was a faire sound before them, & he doubted not but they should find one place or other wher they might ride in saftie.

    Bradford's History of 'Plimoth Plantation' From the Original Manuscript. With a Report of the Proceedings Incident to the Return of the Manuscript to Massachusetts

  • Victus, a man may lustly doubt: When Doletus interpreting a peece of

    The Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques and Discoveries of the English Nation — Volume 01

  • All the 25 mountain riders taking part in snow cycling event were the darling of spectators who lustly cheered them when the event was flagged off by Tourism Minister Nawang Rigzin Jora here this afternoon.

    The Economic Times

  • Upon which those who had receiv't us most nobly, resolv'd to seize us, and lustly take their revenge; but Chrysis, privy to all stratagems, gave me notice of their designs; the frightful news so struck me, that I made off with Gito immediately, and left Eumolpus to the mercy of his enemies; and in a few days we heard the Crotonians raging, that that old rascal shou'd live so long at such a sumptuous rate on the publick charge, sacrific'd him the Massilian way.

    The Satyricon of Petronius Arbiter

  • And in the last encounter, for a recompence of the affection of her Beloved, she presented him with two lustly and gallant boys; but because she would equally balance his great bounty; the Midwife takes the same walk again for another, and finding in what condition things stood, she calls for a bason of warm water, bringing out at last a most delicate pretty daughter, that was yet poor thing wrapt up in the Cawl.

    The Ten Pleasures of Marriage and the Second Part, The Confession of the New Married Couple

  • But howsoever I hope for your sake, it will not be here according as often happens, fair promises but no performances; for if it should, I protest ye ought to have made your bargain to have had a peece more at the least for your Nurse keeping; or otherwise you must have had the full liberty to toss up the remains of all that was left in the Gossipping Bowls, or else to have carried the key of the Wine Cellar alwaies in your pocket, and then after the feeding and swathing the child, you might in the twinkling of an eye, swinge up a lustly glass upon the good health of the Father, Child-bed mother and the Child; for the Wine was laid in to be made use of to that end and purpose; and it is commonly known that the Nurses are not so mealy mouth'd; for although they don't do it that every one should see it, they'l be sure with the Maid to get their shares in one corner or other.

    The Ten Pleasures of Marriage and the Second Part, The Confession of the New Married Couple

  • & row lustly, for ther was a faire sound before them, & he doubted not but they should find one place or other wher they might ride in saftie.

    Great Epochs in American History, Vol. II The Planting Of The First Colonies: 1562—1733

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