Transactions of the Philological Society, Volumen20
The oldest scholarly periodical devoted to the general study of language and languages, reflecting a wide range of linguistic interest. Contains articles on a diversity of topics such as papers on phonology, Romance linguistics, generative grammar, pragmatics, sociolinguistics, Indo-European philology and the history of English.
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13th century accent appears become beon called Cath Chaucer considered consonant correct corresponding Council derived dialect Diez doubt Early edition England English errors evidence example exception fact final French fultume German give given Greek healden Hence Henry hold instances king land language Latin letter loande loci M.Br mark meaning Meeting Members nature Norman Norman and English occurs once original passage patois perhaps Plautus plural Poems present printed probably proclamation pronounced pronunciation question quoted reference regard remarks represented rhymes root says seems seen short Society sound syllable theory translation verb vowel words writing written þæt
Página 50 - This know ye well all, that we will and grant that what our councillors, all or the major part of them, who are chosen by us and by the land's people in our kingdom, have done and shall do, to the honour of God and in allegiance to us, for the good of the land, by the ordinance of the aforesaid councillors, be stedfast and permanent in all things, time without end, and we command all our lieges by the faith that they owe us, that they stedfastly hold, and swear to hold and defend the regulations...
Página 128 - FAC-SIMILES of NATIONAL MANUSCRIPTS, from WILLIAM THE CONQUEROR to QUEEN ANNE, selected under the direction of the Master of the Rolls, and Photozincographed, by Command of Her Majesty, by Colonel SIR HENRY JAMES, RE, Director of the Ordnance Survey. Price, each Part, with translations and notes, double foolscap folio, 16s.
Página 5 - E averunt poer del rei conseiler en bone fei del governement del reaume, et de totes choses ke al rei u al reaume pertenent. E pur amender et adrescer totes les choses ke il verrunt ke facent a adrescer et amender. E su le haute justice, et sur totes autres genz. E si il ne poent tuz estre, ceo ke la greinure partie fra, serra ferm et estable.
Página 391 - L'en puet fere et defere, Ceo fait-il trop sovent; It nis nouther wel ne faire; Therfore Engelond is shent. Nostre prince de Engletere, Par le consail de sa gent^ At Westminster after the feire Made a gret parlement. La chartre fet de eyre, Jeo 1'eriteink et bien le crey, It was holde to neih the fire^ And is molten al awey.
Página 41 - Witness ourselves at London, the eighteenth day in the month of October, in the two and fortieth year of our crowning. And this was done in the presence of our sworn counsellors, Boniface, Archbishop of Canterbury; Walter of Cantelow, Bishop of Worcester; Simon of Montfort, earl of Leicester...
Página 20 - ... tutte genz  dreit fefant et p'nant. et ke nul ne preigne de t're ne de moeble par quei cefte purueance puifle eftre defturbee v empiree en nule manere. et fe nul v nus viegnent encunt' cefte chose  nuf uolons et comandons ke tuz nof feaus et leaus le teignent a enemi mortel.
Página 92 - And if any person or persons oppose this provision, we will and enjoin that all lieges hold them as mortal enemies. Old French, et se nul v nus viegnent encunt" ceste chose nus uolons et comandons ke tuz nos feaus et leaus le teignent a enemi mortel. Or, as the oath says (supra p. 7) : E si nul fet encuntre ceo, nus le tendrums a enemi mortel. And again referring to this portion of the oath, the king of France in his award, cancelling the provisions of Oxford, says, 22nd January, 1863, (Rymer i....