ULYSSES NOTESHEETS

Oxen of the Sun Notesheets

Print edition: Phillip F. Herring, ed., Joyce's Ulysses Notesheets at the British Museum (Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia 1972), 162-264.

MS: British Library Add. MS 49975 fols. 11-15 Notesheet details

Oxen of the Sun sector 1


BL Add MS 49475-12r(right) JJA 12:027
(Herring Oxen-5) main column

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(a)
Oxen of the Sun
Note: Title.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(b)
Jesus Christ save Mary Magdalen, (Mac) Red
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.085(t).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(c)
For the oaks! (B. Mulligan) Red
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.085(u).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(d)
Give us a shake of pepper, young fellow, Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(e)
Where the fringes of her drawers were like featherings of soft white down,
Note: Her thighs, fuller and softhued as ivory, were bared almost to the hips, where the white fringes of her drawers were like feathering of soft white down. (Stephen's epiphany in Portrait.)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(f)
When the candle on the tomb was like flickerings of pale thin flame
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(g)
Children want presents
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(h)
How Buckley shot the Russian general
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(i)
Hat left behind. S.D. shows LB personality of [eve]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(j)
3 triplets huddled in womb: queen's bounty Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(k)
Death depends on cells. Nothing to do with life secretions. Red
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.087(k).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(l)
Examine me know the hour of my death. Kismet. Red
Note: See also Sheet 13.007(am); copied to Sheet 14.087(l).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(m)
Cleary ‘a pleased bottom’ (B. Mull) Blue
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):016(ad) for UG 9.1121.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(n)
Vicar of Christ / — 〃 Bray Red
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.002(v). See also Sheet 14.071(o).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(o)
LB & SD I'm experience he youth. What is wrong?
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(p)
Italian verse — ~ Blue
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(q)
~ ear of cow elephant Blue
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(r)
pair of buggers Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(s)
[they] never [??] with big balls Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(t)
“Did you just find out the [canonicity] [of] [casuity],:” SD to BM
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(u)
sodbox: Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(v)
~ coalbox. Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(w)
~ childbed Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(x)
I larruped into her. Blue
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):006(bl) for UG 15.2231.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(aa)
Bless us & save us! Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(ab)
ma mère m'a mariée Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(ac)
[Crothers: sod]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(ad)
~ B.M. [proves] S.D. unclean poet. Red
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.087(n).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(ae)
~ Punch Costello recalls SD at Clongowes. Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(af)
~ “O our is the ruddy birth.” Red
Note: See also Sheet 14.087(m). From Swinburne's ‘Genesis’, in Songs Before Sunrise (1871), stanza 9: “For the great labour of growth, being many, is one; One thing the white death and the ruddy birth; […]”
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(ag)
SD spits. [Dixon suave, civil.] Red
Note: See also Sheet 14.087(m).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(ah)
SD wishes to [??] him but no. Kelwe's
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(ai)
Laetabuntur in cubilibus suis. Red
Note: Latin: They will take joy in their beds.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(aj)
on the penultimate B.M. jump with delight
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(ak)
With that the shepherd whooped for joy.
Note: From Michael Drayton (1563-1631), Drosabel:
With that she bent her snow-white knee,
Down by the shepherd kneeled she,
And him she sweetly kist.
With that the shepherd whoop'd for joy;
Quoth he, there's never shepherd's boy
That ever was so blest.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(al)
B.M
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(am)
exposed [cabmen]. Blue
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(an)
~ put up a 12 of stout.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(ao)
Lightning. SD afraid Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(ap)
~ Franklin: conductor.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(aq)
SD. paralyse Europe.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(ar)
SD. laugh at funerals Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.088(a).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(as)
LB. sleek chops.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(at)
chick or child Red
Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):021(dv). ‘child’ not crossed through
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(au)
[SD] Eternal youth. Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(av)
Cabinet: where Scotchmen meet Scotchmen
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(aw)
Mead [100] B.C. in Europe (Ludovici: Aristocracy) Red
Note: Transferred to text via Sheet 14.087(q). Ludovici, Anthony M., A Defence of Aristocracy (London, Constable, 1915). Item 295 in Joyce's Trieste Library (now at the HRC, Austin).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(ba)
clapped hat on head
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(bb)
noosing cows, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(bc)
quicks (young shoots) Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(bd)
proud possessor Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(be)
Mute crash of [froth]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(bf)
Chap thinks he has swallowed fly, Red
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.087(u).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(bg)
deposit of lead in penis Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(bh)
omphalos Red
Note: Repeated on Sheet 14.013(aj).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(bi)
exponent of Hamlet
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(bj)
greylunged citizens Red
Note: Transferred to text via Sheet 14.087(o).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(bk)
spat on floor. Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(bl)
dust in houses causes adenoids Red
Note: Transferred to text via Sheet 14.087(p).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(bm)
he acquitted himself Green
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):016(s). See also Sheet 12.005(r).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(bn)
aquacities.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(bo)
addled absinthe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(bp)
Haines I was polite. Blue
Note: Copied to Sheet 15.018(al).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(bq)
SiD's |aa fool'sa| advice re friends Blue
Note: Copied to Sheet 15.018(am).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(br)
what's awry: He sleeps in my bed Blue
Note: Copied to Sheet 15.018(an).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(bs)
So & not otherwise. Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(bt)
Church which has the words of eternal life, takes [times] [easy]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(bu)
SD big job keep body clean Red
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.087(n).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(bv)
Make dog drunk (LB.) sick as a dog.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(ca)
SD returns to thoughts of a.m. Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(cb)
Milly delicate, heavy sleeper.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(cc)
change if mother. Brings out latent diseases Blue
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):007(cu).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(cd)
Too full for words Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(ce)
Pat Harding,
Note: Copied from UN1 (NLI.3):001(c).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(cf)
the flower of the flock Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(cg)
words to that effect Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(ch)
Rock saltpetre Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(ci)
Her father's fault — at least it ought to be Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(cj)
there's six of them. Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: See Sheet 14.070(o) below.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(ck)
Br: 8 Beat. Beef, Beer, Battleships, Bills, Business, Bulldogs, Buggery & Bishops Red
Note: Transferred to text via Sheet 14.087(af).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(cl)
Oxtail university, Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(cm)
~ Pale [case] [??]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(cn)
Holy office, [??][??] on the [??] of the [??][??]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(co)
SD would this interest a woman?
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(cp)
SD speaks to the unknown, unseen. What Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(cq)
A held out thick lips for beer
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(cr)
throw down, pass (medical) Red
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.087(s).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(cs)
Go thou & do likewise Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(ct)
Urinal: 4 pissers: oxen in stall, hanging heads, jokes, epigraphs.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(cu)
Those who have ‘passed’ on Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(cv)
Eternity cannot be hustled
Oxen of the Sun: sector 1(da)
Plenty of time in eternity

Oxen of the Sun sector 2


BL Add MS 49475-12r(right) JJA 12:027
(Herring Oxen-5) right margin

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 2(a)
dolt Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 2(b)
bawdyhouse Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 2(c)
ballad Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 2(d)
“Doc” Red
Note: See also Sheet 14.068(b), and UN5 (NLI.5B):007(v) for use in the protodraft.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 2(e)
[down]

Oxen of the Sun sector 3


BL Add MS 49475-12r(right) JJA 12:027
(Herring Oxen-5) left margin

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 3(a)
live on [sobs]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 3(b)
Hugh Hyacinth the MacDermot prince of Coolavin † 6/2/904 Red
Note: Copied from UN2 (VI.D.7):016(c); moved to Sheet 14.087(ae). See also Sheet 12.007(j).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 3(c)
[WM:] motherhood immune from joy and pain. If she knew her love awkward. If not her [ignorance] & her manifestation of love is indecent Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 3(d)
transubstantiality combated by Duns Scotus
Oxen of the Sun: sector 3(e)
In Gaul bread Jesus laid on altar, each took his bit.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 3(f)
Temple — where's the jakes, young man.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 3(g)
Toga girilis
Oxen of the Sun: sector 3(h)
the wherewithal
Oxen of the Sun: sector 3(i)
Malachi Mulligan / Fertilizer Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 3(j)
Les petites femmes des boulevards Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 3(k)
An enemy hath done this.
Note: Matthew 13:28: He said unto them, An enemy hath done this.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 3(l)
Dry nurse (OG for SD) Red
Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):019(ak) and Sheet 14.039(bc).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 3(m)
Learn what heart is & what it suffers. Red
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.088(b).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 3(n)
who called you from Paris? Red
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.088(c).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 3(o)
the present by no means desperate condition
Oxen of the Sun: sector 3(p)
Give commonplace for a pearl. Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 3(q)
Besmirch the lily virtue of a confiding female Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 3(r)
MacHugh Buonaparte, Cicero Racine, Jesus Doyle Blue
Note: See Sheet 12.002(e) for UG 16.363; see also Sheet 15.018(b).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 3(s)
Dixon = taking gilt off the gingerbread Not cancelled
Note: See also Sheet 12.002(f), and Sheet 15.018(b).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 3(t)
Fire Brigade Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 3(u)
[Connery] stands drink to medicals Red

Oxen of the Sun sector 4


BL Add MS 49475-12v(right) JJA 12:029
(Herring Oxen-7) main column Months 2 (drafts 0 and 1); also 3, placenta

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(a)
for the intention of the sovereign pontiff. Red
Note: Copied from Sheet 13.022(bb).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(b)
Old hag in Hollis street window
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(c)
Stephens hospital. Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(d)
Wrinkles of sucking babe
Note: Copied from Sheet 13.017(at).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(e)
Pregnant Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: See Sheet 14.012(c) below.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(f)
~ — Cape of good hope
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(g)
Fire! Fire! Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(h)
Betting pubs can't recover debt (guessing act)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(i)
Porter carries docket in hat. Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(j)
Behold the mansion reared by dedal Jack / See the malt stored in many a refluent sack, / In the proud cirque of Ivan's bivouac. Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(k)
[Fliers] — periodic & wavelike, rut, birth etc Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Copied from Sheet 13.007(al).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(l)
unfolding of flower & leaf, reaction of seabeasts to tide Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Copied from Sheet 13.007(al).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(m)
climbing sap, blood temperature:23 .28: sex mixed: sickness dates. 7 years. worked by stars Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Copied from Sheet 13.007(al)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(n)
business proposition (Deity) Red
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.008(n). See also UN5 (NLI.5B):019(bs) for UG 14.825.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(o)
English: orate pro me Red
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.008(o).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(p)
Dixon from Eccles Street. Red
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.008(q).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(q)
S.D. forgets to pay. Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Copied Sheet 12.008(ac).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(r)
Shrieks of silence Red
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.008(ad).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(s)
Greasy hog ~ Red
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.008(am).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(t)
~ and wether wool sales Red
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.008(am); copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):007(bb) for UG 14.570.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(u)
Every moment be our next. Red
Note: See also Sheet 14.020(at) below.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(v)
Here's to us. Red
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.005(aj).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(w)
Commit his ideas to paper
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.005(ak).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(aa)
Hairy arse Darius.
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.005(ar). See also Sheet 14.020(b) below.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(ab)
nefarious designs Red
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.005(bg).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(ac)
Places remember events. Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.014(n).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(ad)
~ Druggist
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(ae)
risk life to save life Red
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.015(j), original from UN1 (NLI.3):032(ao).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(af)
Boosiness is boosiness Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.014(bk)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(ag)
Congering in church Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.014(bs)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(ah)
O.G. patriot of solar system Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.011(bn); see also Sheet 14.085(n)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(ai)
Yank to glory ~ Red
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.011(bu); see also Sheet 14.071(e). Most likely from the correct source of the Billy Sunday piece (see Sheet 14.004(ak) below).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(aj)
winefizzling, ginsizzling, booseguzzling existences Red
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.011(bv). Most likely from the correct source of the Billy Sunday piece (see Sheet 14.004(ak) below).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(ak)
Come on, you bullnecked, beetlebrowed, hogjowled peanutbrained weaseleyed fourflushers, false alarms and excess baggage Red
He entered the tabernacle at great speed, leaped at a bound to the top of the table on the stage, smacked his hands together with a report like a rifle shot and raised his voice to a shriek, crying, “Come on, you forces of evil in Philadelphia, that have made the Church a doormat to wipe your dirty feet upon, come on, you triple extract of infamy, come on, you assassins of character, come on, you defamers of God and enemies of His Church; come on, you bull-necked, beetle-browed, hog-jowled, peanut-brained, weasel-eyed, four flushers of false alarms and excess baggage! The Evening Herald, Billy Sunday (1915), 2
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.011(bw).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(al)
milk and money Red
And he made a conduit under earth, so that the three wells, at his list, one should run milk, another wine, and another honey. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 4, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(am)
And … and […] and Red
[Most sentences in the tale, Of a rich man, that made a marvellous castle, and cleped it Paradise; and of his subtlety, open with the conjunction “And”.] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 4, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(an)
sung full delectably Red
and there were [in that garden] many diverse things […] and of [mechanical] birds that sung full delectably and moved by craft, that it seemed that they were quick [living]. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 4, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(ao)
whereof anon Red
And then would he make them to drink of certain drink, whereof anon they should be drunk. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 5, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(ap)
contrarious to his list ~ Red
And then would he shew them his intent, and say them, that if they would go slay such a lord […] that was his enemy or contrarious to his list, that they should not dread to do it, and for to be slain therefore themselves: for after their death, he would put them into another Paradise, that was an hundred-fold fairer than any of the tother: and there should they dwell with the most fairest damosels William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 5, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(aq)
Say them, ~ Red
And then would he shew them his intent, and say them, that if they would go slay such a lord William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 5, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(ar)
~ for to be slain, ~ Red
And then would he shew them his intent, and say them, that if they would go slay such a lord […] that was his enemy or contrarious to his list, that they should not dread to do it, and for to be slain therefore themselves: for after their death, he would put them into another Paradise, that was an hundred-fold fairer than any of the tother: and there should they dwell with the most fairest damosels William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 5, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(as)
~ any of the tother ~ Red
And then would he shew them his intent, and say them, that if they would go slay such a lord […] that was his enemy or contrarious to his list, that they should not dread to do it, and for to be slain therefore themselves: for after their death, he would put them into another Paradise, that was an hundred-fold fairer than any of the tother: and there should they dwell with the most fairest damosels William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 5, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(at)
~ most fairest damosels, Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
And then would he shew them his intent, and say them, that if they would go slay such a lord […] that was his enemy or contrarious to his list, that they should not dread to do it, and for to be slain therefore themselves: for after their death, he would put them into another Paradise, that was an hundred-fold fairer than any of the tother: and there should they dwell with the most fairest damosels William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 5, Mandeville
Note: See also Sheet 14.024(t) and Sheet 14.074(i).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(au)
in hope to have Red
And thus went many diverse lusty bachelors [to slay and be slain] […] in hope to have that Paradise. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 5, Mandeville
Note: now 14.133
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(av)
cautelous, ~ Red
And thus, oftentime, [Gatholonabes] was revenged of his enemies, by his subtle deceits and false cautels [tricks]. And when the worthy men of the country had perceived this subtle falsehood of this Gatholonabes, they assembled them with force, and assailed his castle, and slew him, and destroyed all the fair places and all the nobilities of that Paradise. The place of the wells and of the walls and of many other things, be yet apertly [plainly] seen, but the riches is voided clean [vanished]. And it is not long gone, sithen [since] that place was destroyed. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 5, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(ba)
~ they assembled them ~ Red
And thus, oftentime, [Gatholonabes] was revenged of his enemies, by his subtle deceits and false cautels. And when the worthy men of the country had perceived this subtle falsehood of this Gatholonabes, they assembled them with force, and assailed his castle, and slew him, and destroyed all the fair places and all the nobilities of that Paradise. The place of the wells and of the walls and of many other things, be yet apertly [plainly] seen, but the riches is voided clean [vanished]. And it is not long gone, sithen [since] that place was destroyed. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 5, Mandeville
Note: now 14.124
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(bb)
and it is not long gone sithen ~ Red
And thus, oftentime, [Gatholonabes] was revenged of his enemies, by his subtle deceits and false cautels. And when the worthy men of the country had perceived this subtle falsehood of this Gatholonabes, they assembled them with force, and assailed his castle, and slew him, and destroyed all the fair places and all the nobilities of that Paradise. The place of the wells and of the walls and of many other things, be yet apertly [plainly] seen, but the riches is voided clean [vanished]. And it is not long gone, sithen [since] that place was destroyed. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 5, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(bc)
Voided it clean, ~ Red
And thus, oftentime, [Gatholonabes] was revenged of his enemies, by his subtle deceits and false cautels. And when the worthy men of the country had perceived this subtle falsehood of this Gatholonabes, they assembled them with force, and assailed his castle, and slew him, and destroyed all the fair places and all the nobilities of that Paradise. The place of the wells and of the walls and of many other things, be yet apertly [plainly] seen, but the riches is voided clean [vanished]. And it is not long gone, sithen [since] that place was destroyed. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 5, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(bd)
~ apertly Red
The place of the wells and of the walls and of many other things, be yet apertly [plainly] seen, but the riches is voided clean [vanished]. And it is not long gone, sithen [since] that place was destroyed. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 5, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(be)
vizard Red
Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):007(j) and Sheet 14.058(d).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(bf)
fully richly, Red
and all they were clothed in cloths of gold, fully richly: and he said that they were angels William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 4, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(bg)
clept, Red
And that place he clept [named] Paradise William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 4, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(bh)
And he let pour (mure) ~ Red
There was dwelling, sometime, a rich man; and it is not long sithen [since], and men clept him Gatholonabes; and he was full of cautels [trickery] and of subtle decits. And he had a full fair castle and a strong in a mountain, so strong and so noble, that no man could devise a fairer ne [or] stronger. And he had let mure [had had built] all the mountain about with a strong wall and a fair. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 4, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(bi)
all the mountains about ~ Red
And he had a full fair castle and a strong in a mountain, so strong and so noble, that no man could devise a fairer ne [or] stronger. And he had let mure [had had built] all the mountain about with a strong wall and a fair. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 4, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(bj)
a full fair castle and a strong ~ Red
And he had a full fair castle and a strong in a mountain, so strong and so noble, that no man could devise a fairer ne [or] stronger. And he had let mure [had had built] all the mountain about with a strong wall and a fair. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 4, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(bk)
~ that no man / could devise a fairer ne stronger thilk Red
And he had a full fair castle and a strong in a mountain, so strong and so noble, that no man could devise a fairer ne [or] stronger. And he had let mure [had had built] all the mountain about with a strong wall and a fair. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 4, Mandeville
Note: See also Sheet 14.033(ag).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(bl)
to his desport, ~ Red
And when that any good knight, that was hardy and noble, came to see this royalty, he would lead him into his Paradise, and show him these wonderful things, to his desport William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 4, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(bm)
~ hardy and noble, Red
And when that any good knight, that was hardy and noble, came to see this royalty, he would lead him into his Paradise, and show him these wonderful things, to his desport William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 4, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(bn)
moved by craft, ~ Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(bo)
seemed quick
and there were [in that garden] many diverse things […] and of [mechanical] birds that sung full delectably and moved by craft, that it seemed that they were quick [living]. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 4, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(bp)
I have heard counted Red
And therefore hath it befallen many times of one thing that I have heard counted [recounted] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 2, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(bq)
unto his own marches Red
But I say, that [a worthy man] had gone so long, by land and by sea, that he had environed all the earth, that he was come again environing, that is to say, going about, unto his own marches, if he would have passed further, till he had found his country and his own knowledge. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 2f., Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(br)
environing Red
But I say, that [a worthy man] had gone so long, by land and by sea, that he had environed all the earth, that he was come again environing, that is to say, going about, unto his own marches, if he would have passed further, till he had found his country and his own knowledge. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 2f., Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(bs)
and he trowed that they had said sooth Red
and he [Mahomet] trowed that they had said sooth [believed them truthful] [that he had himself when drunk killed an innocent hermit] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 1, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(bt)
against (verso) Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
and running against [towards] his so William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 6, Mandeville
Note: See also Sheet 14.023(ct).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(bu)
shoon: ~
And the father said to his servants anon, Bring ye forth the first stole, and clothe ye him, and give ye a ring in his hand, and shoon upon his feet. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 6, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(bv)
bring ye, eat we Red
And he [the prodigal son] rose and came to his father […] And yet when he was far, his father saw him, and was moved by mercy, and running against [to] his son, fell on his neck and kissed him […] And the father said to his servants anon, Bring ye forth the first stole, and clothe ye him, and give ye a ring in his hand, and shoon upon his feet. And bring ye a fat calf, and slay him, and eat we, and feed us; for this son of mine […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 6, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(ca)
this thy son ~ Red
But after that he, this thy son hath murthered his goods with hooris is come, thou hast killed to him a fat calf. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 7, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(cb)
murdered his goods with whores ~ Red
But after that he, this thy son hath murthered his goods with hooris is come, thou hast killed to him a fat calf. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 7, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(cc)
after that Not cancelled
But after that he, this thy son hath murthered his goods with hooris is come, thou hast killed to him a fat calf. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 7, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(cd)
~ he drank never no ~ Red
And therefore Saracens that be devout drink never no wine: but some drink it privily. [Cf. 14.164] For if they drunk it openly, they should be repreved [reproved]. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 1, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(ce)
repreved Red
And therefore Saracens that be devout drink never no wine: but some drink it privily. [Cf. 14.164] For if they drunk it openly, they should be repreved [reproved]. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 1, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(cf)
fully delectably Red
and there were [in that garden] many diverse things […] and of [mechanical] birds that sung full delectably and moved by craft, that it seemed that they were quick [living]. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 4, Mandeville
Note: See also Sheet 14.004(an) above.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(cg)
pardee Red
The fourthe spece of bakbityng is this, that if men speke goodnesse of a man, thanne wol the bakbiter seyn, “Pardee! swich a man is yet bet than he,” in dispreisynge of hym that men preise. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 4, Chaucer
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(ch)
this .. this
And when the worthy men of the country had perceived this subtle falsehood of this Gatholonabes, they assembled them with force, and assailed his castle, and slew him, and destroyed all the fair places and all the nobilities of that Paradise. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 5, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(ci)
that was possible thing, Red
and that was possible [a true] thing. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 3, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(cj)
yet natheless Red
But alle be it that thei ben withouten peril, yit natheless ne ben thei withouten drede, A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 1, Mandeville
Note: See also Sheet 12.007(c).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(ck)
Thing that was false ~ Red
And somtyme grucchyng sourdeth of envye, whan men discovereth a mannes harm that was pryvee, or bereth hym on hond thyng that is fals. Murmure eek is ofte amonges servantz, that grucchen whan hir sovereyns bidden hem doon leveful thynges A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 5, Chaucer
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(cl)
~ murmur eke is oft among servants Red
And somtyme grucchyng sourdeth of envye, whan men discovereth a mannes harm that was pryvee, or bereth hym on hond thyng that is fals. Murmure eek is ofte amonges servantz, that grucchen whan hir sovereyns bidden hem doon leveful thynges A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 5, Chaucer
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(cm)
departed him his goods
And the father de-parted [gave] him [the prodigal son] his goods. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 6, Wycliffe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(cn)
husks of swine ~
And this son coveted to fill his belly with those holes [husks] that the hogs eat, and no man gave him. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 6, Wycliffe
Note: See also UN3 (VIII.A.5):017(f) and Sheet 15.018(cb).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(co)
hinds in my father's house be full of loaves
And this son coveted to fill his belly with those holes [husks] that the hogs eat, and no man gave him. And he, turning again, said, How many hinds in my father's house be full of loaves, and I perish here for hunger. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 6, Wycliffe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(cp)
nigh a mile, ~
[The Vale Perilous:] There is a vale betwene the mountaynes, that dureth nyghe a 4 myle; and summen clepen it the Vale enchaunted A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 1, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(cq)
~ dureth ~ Red
[The Vale Perilous:] There is a vale betwene the mountaynes, that dureth nyghe a 4 myle; and summen clepen it the Vale enchaunted A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 1, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(cr)
~ men sayn ~
[The Vale Perilous:] And men seyn there that it is on of the entrees of helle. In that vale is gret plentee of gold and sylver: A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 1, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(cs)
~ treasure that there is. ~ Red
[The Vale Perilous:] In that vale is gret plentee of gold and sylver: wherefore many mysbelevynge men, and manye Cristene men also, gon in often tyme, for to have of the thresoure that there is: A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 1, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(ct)
~ ne of Cristen man nouther ~ Red
[The Vale Perilous:] but few comen agen; and namely of the mysbelevynge men, ne of the Cristene men nouther [cf. 14.151: misbelieving]; for thei ben anon strangled of develes. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 1, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(cu)
~ adread, ~ Red
[The Vale Perilous:] for thei ben anon strangled of develes. And in mydde place of that vale undir a roche, is an hed and the visage of a devyl bodyliche, fulle horrible and dreadful to see […] no man man in the world so hardy, Cristene man ne other, but that he wolde ben a drade for to beholde it A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 1, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(cv)
~ nighen ~ Red
[The Vale Perilous:] For he beholdethe every man so scharply […] that no man dar not neighen towardes him A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 1, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(da)
~ they shriven him Red
[The Vale Perilous:] But the gode Christene men that ben stable in the Feythe entren welle withouten perile. For thei wil first schryven hem, and marken hem with the tokene of the Holy Cros; so that the fendes ne han no power over hem. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 1, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(db)
as him thought ~ Red
And I trowe that unethe scholde ony contree have so moche peple within him, as lay slayn in that vale, as us thoughte; the whiche was an hidouse sight to seen. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 2, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(dc)
~ trowed well ~ Red
And I merveylled moche that there weren so manye, and the bodyes all hole withouten rotynge[…] But that myghte not ben to myn avys, that so manye scholde have entred so newely, ne so manye newely slayn, with outen stynkynge and rotynge. And manye of hem weren in habite of Cristene men; but I trowe well, that it weren of suche that wenten in for covetyse of the thresoure that was there […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 2, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(dd)
~ avis Red
But that myghte not ben to myn avys, that so manye scholde have entred so newely, ne so manye newely slayn, with outen stynkynge and rotynge. And manye of hem weren in habite of Cristene men; but I trowe well, that it weren of suche that wenten in for covetyse of the thresoure that was there […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 2, Mandeville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(de)
and x and y great plenty Red
and founden thereinne gold and sylver and precious stones and riche jewelles gret plentee A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 2, Mandeville
Note: now 14.155
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(df)
whiles, Red
Whatsoever is commendable to the grave orator is most exquisitely perfect in him, for by a full and significant action of body, he charms our attention: sit in a full theater, and you will thinke you see so many lines drawne from the circumference of so many eares, whiles the actor is the center. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 95f, Overbury
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(dg)
halp, ~ Red
but evere more God of his grace halp us; and so wee passed that perilous vale withouten perile and with outen encombrance. Thanked be alle myghty Godd. [cf. 14.166] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 3, Mandeville
Note: Repeated Sheet 14.023(ak).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 4(dh)
~ withouten Red
but evere more God of his grace halp us; and so wee passed that perilous vale withouten perile and with outen encombrance. Thanked be alle myghty Godd. [cf. 14.166] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 3, Mandeville

Oxen of the Sun sector 5


BL Add MS 49475-12v(right) JJA 12:029
(Herring Oxen-7) left margin sideways

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 5(a)
LB [pays] compliment Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 5(b)
~ feebled
Oxen of the Sun: sector 5(c)
bovril Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 5(d)
~ curious and fearful
Oxen of the Sun: sector 5(e)
potent man Red
Potent men digest hardly anything that setteth up a Power to bridle their Affections; A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 115, Thomas Hobbes
Oxen of the Sun: sector 5(f)
there be (who knows not that there be)
There be (who knows not that there be?) of Protestants and professors who live and dye in as arrant an implicit faith, as any lay Papist of Loretto. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 138, Milton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 5(g)
To him he adheres
To him he adheres, resigns the whole ware-house of his religion, with all the locks and keyes, into his custody A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 138, Milton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 5(h)
dresses us for heaven
And so God dresses [prepares] us for Heaven. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 151, Taylor
Oxen of the Sun: sector 5(i)
feast him Red
Note: Repeated Sheet 14.009(el).
He entertains him, gives him gifts, feasts him, lodges him; A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 139, Milton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 5(j)
lodge him
He entertains him, gives him gifts, feasts him, lodges him; A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 139, Milton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 5(k)
brewage Red
He entertains him, gives him gifts, feasts him, lodges him; his religion comes home at night, praies, is liberally supt, and sumptuously laid to sleep, rises, is saluted, and after the malmsey, or some well spic't bruage, and better breakfasted than he who […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 139, Milton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 5(l)
who looks they should be?
Yet if all cannot be of one mind (as who looks they should be?) this doubtless is more wholesome […] that many be tolerated, rather than all compel'd. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 138, Milton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 5(m)
apprehend it
He that can apprehend and consider vice with all her baits and seeming pleasures, and yet abstain, he is the true wayfaring Christian. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 136, Milton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 5(n)
a homer of manna Red
And therefore, when he himself tabled the Jews from heaven, that omer which was every man's daily portion of manna is computed to have bin more than might have well suffic'd the heartiest feeder thrice as many meals. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 135, Milton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 5(o)
it rained sadly
When the North wind blows hard and it rains sadly, none but fools sit down in it and cry A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 148, Taylor
Oxen of the Sun: sector 5(p)
not without, Red
I cannot praise a fugitive and cloist'd vertue, unexercis'd and unbreath'd, that never sallies out and sees her adversary, but slinks out of the race, where that immortal garland is to be run for, not without dust and heat. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 136, Milton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 5(q)
unseen
I cannot praise a fugitive and cloist'd vertue, unexercis'd and unbreath'd, that never sallies out and sees her adversary, but slinks out of the race, where that immortal garland is to be run for, not without dust and heat. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 136, Milton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 5(r)
as was the Roman wont Red
they are, by a sudden alarm or watch-word, to be call'd out to their military motions, under sky or covert, according to the season, as was the Roman wont A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 134, Milton
Note: Transferred to text via Sheet 14.085(k)

Oxen of the Sun sector 6


BL Add MS 49475-12v(right) JJA 12:029
(Herring Oxen-7) left margin

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(a)
uterine brother Red
It was from out the rind of one apple tasted that the knowledge of good and evil, as two twins cleaving together, leap'd forth into the world. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 134, Milton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(b)
this meanwhile ~ Red
This meanwhile came a messenger from King Rience of North Wales, and King he was of all Ireland, and of many isles. And this was his message […] that [he] had discomfited and overcome eleven kings, and every each of them did him homage, and that was this, they gave him their beards clean flayed off, as much as there was: wherefore the messenger came for King Arthur's beard [to complete a mantle of kings' beards for Rience] […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 8, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(c)
~ every each ~ Red
This meanwhile came a messenger from King Rience of North Wales, and King he was of all Ireland, and of many isles. And this was his message […] that [he] had discomfited and overcome eleven kings, and every each of them did him homage, and that was this, they gave him their beards clean flayed off, as much as there was: wherefore the messenger came for King Arthur's beard [to complete a mantle of kings' beards for Rience] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 8, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(d)
Well, sd. A — ~
Well, said Arthur, thou hast said thy message, the which is the most villainous and lewdest message that ever man heard sent unto a king […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 8, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(e)
- the which ~ Red
Well, said Arthur, thou hast said thy message, the which is the most villainous and lewdest message that ever man heard sent unto a king William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 8, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(f)
~ I owe none homage to him ~
But tell thou thy king this: I owe him none homage, nor none of mine elders, but, or it be long too, he shall do me homage on both his knees, or else he shall lose his head, by the faith of my body, for this is the most shamefulest message that ever I heard speak of. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 8, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(g)
~ but, or be it long too, he'll … ~ Red
But tell thou thy king this: I owe him none homage, nor none of mine elders, but, or it be long too, he shall do me homage on both his knees, or else he shall lose his head, by the faith of my body, for this is the most shamefulest message that ever I heard speak of. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 8, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(h)
~ without he do me ~ Red
I have espied thy king met never yet with worshipful man, but tell him, I will have his head without [unless] he do me homage. Then the messenger departed. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 8, Malory
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):007(k) for UG 14.152.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(i)
~ Now is there any here, said Arthur ~
Now is there any here, said Arthur, that knoweth King Rience? Then answered a knight that hight [was called] Naram, Sir, I know the king well; he is a passing good man of his body, as few be living, and a passing proud man, and Sir, doubt ye not he will make war on you with a mighty puissance. Well, said Arthur, I shall ordain for him in short time. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 8, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(j)
~ a knight that hight ~ Red
Then answered a knight that hight [was called] Naram, Sir, I know the king well; he is a passing good man of his body, as few be living, and a passing proud man, and Sir, doubt ye not he will make war on you with a mighty puissance. Well, said Arthur, I shall ordain for him in short time. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 8, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(k)
~ a passing good man of his body ~ Red
Then answered a knight that hight [was called] Naram, Sir, I know the king well; he is a passing good man of his body, as few be living, and a passing proud man, and Sir, doubt ye not he will make war on you with a mighty puissance. Well, said Arthur, I shall ordain for him in short time. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 8, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(l)
~ with a mighty puissance ~
[[…]] and Sir, doubt ye not he will make war on you with a mighty puissance. Well, said Arthur, I shall ordain for him in short time. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 8, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(m)
each slew other ~ Red
[How Balin met with his brother Balan, and how each of them slew other unknown, till they were wounded to death] When this knight in red beheld Balin by cause of his two swords, but by cause he knew not his shield he deemed it was not he [Balin]. And so they aventryd [couched] their spears and came marvellously fast together, and they smote each other in the shields […] and they lay both in a swoon. But Balin was bruised sore with the fall of his horse, for he was weary of travel William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 9, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(n)
~ by cause of … but by cause ~ Red
[How Balin met with his brother Balan, and how each of them slew other unknown, till they were wounded to death] When this knight in red beheld Balin by cause of his two swords, but by cause he knew not his shield he deemed it was not he [Balin]. And so they aventryd [couched] their spears and came marvellously fast together, and they smote each other in the shields […] and they lay both in a swoon. But Balin was bruised sore with the fall of his horse, for he was weary of travel William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 9, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(o)
~ aventried their spears ~ Red
[How Balin met with his brother Balan, and how each of them slew other unknown, till they were wounded to death] When this knight in red beheld Balin by cause of his two swords, but by cause he knew not his shield he deemed it was not he [Balin]. And so they aventryd [couched] their spears and came marvellously fast together, and they smote each other in the shields […] and they lay both in a swoon. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 9, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(p)
~ sore of limb ~ Red
[How Balin met with his brother Balan, and how each of them slew other unknown, till they were wounded to death] And so they aventryd [couched] their spears and came marvellously fast together, and they smote each other in the shields […] and they lay both in a swoon. But Balin was bruised sore with the fall of his horse, for he was weary of travel William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 9, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(q)
~ marvellously fast ~ Red
[How Balin met with his brother Balan, and how each of them slew other unknown, till they were wounded to death] And so they aventryd [couched] their spears and came marvellously fast together, and they smote each other in the shields William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 9, Malory
Note: ‘fast’ not crossed through.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(r)
stood full of ladies ~ Red
Then Balin looked up to the castle and saw the towers stand full of ladies. So they went into battle again, and wounded each other dolefully, and then they breathed ofttimes, and so went unto battle that all the place there as [where] they fought was blood red. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 9, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(s)
the place as they fought Red
Then Balin looked up to the castle and saw the towers stand full of ladies. So they went into battle again, and wounded each other dolefully, and then they breathed ofttimes, and so went unto battle that all the place there as [where] they fought was blood red. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 9, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(t)
or now Red
Then said Balin le Savage, What knight art thou? for or now I found never no knight that matched me. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 10, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(u)
to their both's health ~ Red
Alas, said Balin, all that made an unhappy knight in the castle, for he caused me to leave my own shield to our both's destruction, and if I might live I would destroy that castle for ill customs. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 10, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(v)
Sine that ~
Alas, said Balin, all that made an unhappy knight in the castle, for he caused me to leave my own shield to our both's destruction, and if I might live I would destroy that castle for ill customs. That were well done, said Balan, for I had never grace to depart from them syne that I cane hither, for here it happed me to slay a knight that kept this island William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 10, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(aa)
it happed me Red
Alas, said Balin, all that made an unhappy knight in the castle, for he caused me to leave my own shield to our both's destruction, and if I might live I would destroy that castle for ill customs. That were well done, said Balan, for I had never grace to depart from them syne that I cane hither, for here it happed me to slay a knight that kept this island William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 10, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(ab)
that stood afore him Red
So Merlin had a knight that stood afore [in front of] him handle that word, and he assayed, and he might [but he could] not handle it. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 11, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(ac)
he was ware Red
this self-same day, in which he was not ware that it was by other devised, that himself should the same day be beheaded at London. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 19, More
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(ad)
Also ~ Red
Also the scabbard of Balin's sword Merlin left it on this side the island, that Galahad should find it. Also […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 12, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(ae)
on this side the … Red
Also the scabbard of Balin's sword Merlin left it on this side the island, that Galahad should find it. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 12, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(af)
on live ~ Red
Sir, said Merlin, as of her [Guenever's] beauty and fairness she is one of the fairest on live [alive] […] there as a man's heart is set, he will be loth to return. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 13, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(ag)
That is truth, said Bloom Red
Sir, said Merlin, as of her [Guenever's] beauty and fairness she is one of the fairest on live [alive] […] there as a man's heart is set, he will be loth to return. That is truth, said King Arthur. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 13, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(ah)
What by water & what by land ~ Red
And so Leodegrance delivered his daughter Guenever unto Merlin, and the Table Round with the hundred knights, and so they rode freshly, with great royalty, what by water and what by land, till they came night unto London. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 14, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(ai)
ran out freshly Red
And so Leodegrance delivered his daughter Guenever unto Merlin, and the Table Round with the hundred knights, and so they rode freshly, with great royalty, what by water and what by land, till they came night unto London. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 14, Malory
Note: Transferred to text via Sheet 14.085(m)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(aj)
him needeth none ~ Red
And as for my lands, I will give him [Arthur] wist I it might please him, but he hath lands enow, him needed none but I shall send him […] the Table Round, the which Uther Pendragon gave me William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 13, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(ak)
wist I that he … Red
And as for my lands, I will give him [Arthur] wist I it might please him, but he hath lands enow, him needed none but I shall send him […] the Table Round, the which Uther Pendragon gave me William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 13, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(al)
an I may Red
And as they rode, Arthur said, I have no swerd. No force, said Merlin, hereby is a sword that shalle be yours, an I may. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 6, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(am)
And as they rode, Arthur said, I have no sword. No force, sd. Merlin
And as they rode, Arthur said, I have no swerd. No force, said Merlin, hereby is a sword that shalle be yours, an I may. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 6, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(an)
sir Leopold, king Red
Syr Arthur, kynge, said the damoysell, that swerd is myne A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 6, Malory
Note: ‘king’ not crossed through
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(ao)
I marvel Red
I merveylle, sayd Arthur, that the knyght wold not speke. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 7, Malory
Note: See also Sheet 14.023(bi) above.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(ap)
had ado with Red
He hath ado with a knyght of yours that hyght Egglame, and they have foughten together, but at the last Egglame fledde A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 7, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(aq)
You shall have no worship to …
ye shal have no worship to have ado with hym A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 7, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(ar)
jeopard her person Red
they marveilled that he would jeoparde his persone so alone. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 7, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(as)
leave this weeping Red
Than Syr Bedwere wepte for the deth of his brother. Leve thys mornynge and wepyng, sayd the kyng […] my tyme hyeth fast, sayd the kyng. Therefor […] take thou Excalybur, my good swerde, and go with it to yuonder water syde, and whan thou comest there I charge thee throwe my swerde in that water, and come ageyn and telle me what thou there seest A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 7, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(at)
his liefest love Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(au)
her time hied fast ~ Red
Than Syr Bedwere wepte for the deth of his brother. Leve thys mornynge and wepyng, sayd the kyng, for al thys wyl not avaylle me, for wyte thou wel an I myght lyve myself, the deth of Syr Lucan wolde greve me evermore; but my tyme hyeth fast, sayd the kyng. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 7f, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(av)
what thou there seest
Therefor, sayd Arthur unto Syr Bedwere, take thou Excalybur, my good swerde, and go with it to yonder water syde, and whan thou comest there I charge thee throwe my swerde in that water, and come ageyn and telle me what thou there seest. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 8, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(ba)
who would have weened
Who wold have weened that, thou that hast been to me so leef and dere, and thou arte named a noble knyght, and wold betraye me for the richesse of the swerde. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 8, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(bb)
hard
And whan he waked it were harde ony tonge to telle the doleful complayntes that he made for his brother. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 9, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(bc)
as far as he might Red
and thenne he threwe the swerde as farre in to the water as he myght A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 8, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(bd)
All they had hoods Red
and al they had blacke hoodes, and al they wepte and shryked whan they sawe Kyng Arthur. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 9, Malory
Oxen of the Sun: sector 6(be)
this will more comfort than the other will dismay Red

Oxen of the Sun sector 7


BL Add MS 49475-12v(right) JJA 12:029
(Herring Oxen-7) right margin and loose

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 7(a)
stiffness of a tower
For so have I known the boisterous North-wind pass through the yielding air, which opened its bosom, and appeased its violence, by entertaining it with easie compliance in all the regions of its reception: But when the same breath of Heaven hath been checked with the stiffness of a Tower, or the united strength of a Wood, it grew mighty and dwelt there, and made the highest branches stoop […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 151, Taylor
Oxen of the Sun: sector 7(b)
no other proof doth need
Oxen of the Sun: sector 7(c)
with easy compliance
For so have I known the boisterous North-wind pass through the yielding air, which opened its bosom, and appeased its violence, by entertaining it with easie compliance in all the regions of its reception: But when the same breath of Heaven hath been checked with the stiffness of a Tower, or the united strength of a Wood, it grew mighty and dwelt there, and made the highest branches stoop […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 151, Taylor
Oxen of the Sun: sector 7(d)
Sight of married man bad Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 7(e)
bumshow Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 7(f)
Prussia Street Red
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.008(al).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 7(g)
~ Gavin Low Red
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.008(al).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 7(h)
SD lies. Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 7(i)
purling ale Red
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.014(bu). Purl is ale infused with wormwood.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 7(j)
burly barboy
Note: Copied from UN1 (NLI.3):015(o) via Sheet 12.012(a).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 7(k)
take notice
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.011(t). See also UN5 (NLI.5B):001(p), UN5 (NLI.5B):001(ca), and Sheet 15.069(bj) for UG 15.1642.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 7(l)
9th long legs
Note: See also Sheet 12.011(r).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 7(m)
Archer up Red
Note: Transferred to text via Sheet 14.085(l).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 7(n)
blue butter
Oxen of the Sun: sector 7(o)
white swelling Red

Oxen of the Sun sector 8


BL Add MS 49475-14r(right) JJA 12:035
(Herring Oxen-13) centred and circled.
NOTE. This Sheet (13) carries two texts, that in the centre (this page) was written early and circled by Joyce, and that in the margins (page 47), more extensive, was written later.

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(a)
was wont that he would go on night to sea ~
[Specimen passage (Aelfric):] The aforesaid holy man was wonted that he would go at night to the sea, and stand on the salt brim up to his swire singling his beads. Then on a certain night waited another monk his faring; and with slack stalking his footswathes followed till that they both to sea came. George Saintsbury, A History of English Prose Rhythm (1912), 33
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(b)
till that they both to sea came ~ Blue
[Specimen passage (Aelfric):] The aforesaid holy man was wonted that he would go at night to the sea, and stand on the salt brim up to his swire singling his beads. Then on a certain night waited another monk his faring; and with slack stalking his footswathes followed till that they both to sea came. George Saintsbury, A History of English Prose Rhythm (1912), 33
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):019(q).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(c)
Then did Cuthbert as his wont was ~ Blue
[Specimen passage (Aelfric):] Then did Cuthbert as his wont was; sang his beads in the sea-like ooze, standing up to the swire, and sithence his knees on the chesil [shingle] bowed, with outstretched handbreadths to the heavenly firmament. Lo! then came twey [two] seals from the sea ground […] George Saintsbury, A History of English Prose Rhythm (1912), 33
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):019(l) for UG 14.255.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(d)
twey seals ~ Red
[Specimen passage (Aelfric):] Then did Cuthbert as his wont was; sang his beads in the sea-like ooze, standing up to the swire, and sithence his knees on the chesil [shingle] bowed, with outstretched handbreadths to the heavenly firmament. Lo! then came twey [two] seals from the sea ground […] George Saintsbury, A History of English Prose Rhythm (1912), 33
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(e)
Sithence
[Specimen passage (Aelfric):] Then did Cuthbert as his wont was; sang his beads in the sea-like ooze, standing up to the swire, and sithence his knees on the chesil [shingle] bowed, with outstretched handbreadths to the heavenly firmament. Lo! then came twey [two] seals from the sea ground […] George Saintsbury, A History of English Prose Rhythm (1912), 33
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(f)
worldthing
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(g)
(wreak (avenge) Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(h)
wound
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(i)
wintersettle
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(j)
waxen
[Specimen passage (Aelfric):] […] and there were north of the stone waxen very rimy woods, and there were mists of darkness George Saintsbury, A History of English Prose Rhythm (1912), 27
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(k)
wellwilling (ness)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(l)
wean
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(m)
worthful Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(n)
weep Red
Note: See also Sheet 14.059(f).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(o)
~ wield
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(p)
wifehalf Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(q)
wight Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(r)
upfloor Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(s)
unseeming Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(t)
undeadliness Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(u)
de congrus
Note: De congrus: in agreement.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(v)
S. John Damescene
Note: A seventh-century Greek theologian and writer of hymns.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(aa)
BVM no pangs of childbirth but passion Red
Note: ‘but passion’ not crossed through
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(ab)
〃 Wife (not consummated)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(ac)
gothroughsomeness
[of compounds in OE] […] there really is no necessecity to ostracise “penetration” in favour of “gothroughness George Saintsbury, A History of English Prose Rhythm (1912), 12
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(ad)
Dublin townhithe Red
[Specimen passage (Aelfric):] To the bene a very gracious consent I was selling for my soul's leechdom, to the end that for my sins they might condescend that they should be frequent thingers with the Lord. Very lustfully, then forgiving I have left them all need-bids on two ships, which there bidden be by need-bidders in London town-hithe. George Saintsbury, A History of English Prose Rhythm (1912), 33
Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):007(c).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(ae)
for that
[Specimen passage (Aelfric):] But the manifold hardship was his soul's cleansing; and the rich man's uncost and up-a-heavedness were his degradation; for that he saw the other's misery, and him with puffed-up mind look down on. George Saintsbury, A History of English Prose Rhythm (1912), 32
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(af)
~ eachwhen Blue
[Specimen passage (Aelfric):] Soothly he manifested mickle humility in this, that he said, “Lord, not am I worthy that thou infare under my thatch.” He had mickle wisdom in that he understood that Christ is eachwhere present: through his god-kindness—he who once bodily betwixt men seeably yode. George Saintsbury, A History of English Prose Rhythm (1912), 32
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):019(p) for UG 14.217.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(ag)
Ho! Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(ah)
~ such an one Blue
Note: Repeated Sheet 14.041(m).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(ai)
Knock a child out of her Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(aj)
25/3 Lady Day Easter LB Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(ak)
〃 6 S. John [blank] Rudy Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(al)
〃 9 [Conc.] John [blank] Purefoy
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(am)
〃 12 Xmas [blank] [Birth] [SD]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(an)
though I'm stricken in years Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(ao)
virgin [blank] Eve
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(ap)
~ forbidden tree Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 8(aq)
S. Mary

Oxen of the Sun sector 9


BL Add MS 49475-11v(right) JJA 12:025
(Herring Oxen-3) main column
Months 2 (draft 0) and 3 (draft 0)

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(a)
Berners, Elyot, More, Latimer: Red
Note: Anthologised authors.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(b)
as well as other; Red
and if they laboured or did anything for their lords, they would have wages therefor as well as other. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 14f, Berners
Note: now 14.215
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(c)
of this imagination Red
And of this imagination was a foolish priest in the country of Kent called John Ball, for the which foolish words he had been three times in the Bishop of Canterbury's prison; William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 15, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(d)
because, they said … and in the beginning, they said … wherefore they maintained … and they said farther … Red
These unhappy people of these said countries began to stir, because they said they were kept in great servage, and in the beginning of the world, they said, there were no bondsmen, wherefore they maintained that none ought to be bond, without he did treason to his lord, as Lucifer did to God; but they said they could have no such battle, for they were neither angels nor spirits, but men […] and if they laboured or did anything for their lords, they would have wages therefor as well as other. And of this imagination [opinion] was a foolish priest in the country […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 15, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(e)
the mean people Red
wherefore many of the mean people loved him […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 15, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(f)
nor shall not do till …
Ah, ye good people, the matters goeth not well to pass in England, nor shall not do till everything be common, and that there be no villains nor gentlemen […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 15, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(g)
camlet furred with grise …
They [the landowners] are clothed in velvet and camlet furred with grise, and we be vestured with poor cloth […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 15, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(h)
~ to the intent to be Red
and if we go together, all manner of people that be now in any bondage will follow us to the intent to be [with the intention of being] made free William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 15, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(i)
Such as intended to no goodness said how he said truth. ~ Red
Thus John Ball [a foolish priest] said on Sundays, when the people issued out of the churches in the villages […] and such as intended to no goodness said how he said truth; and so they would murmur one with another in the fields and in the ways as they went together, affirming how John Ball said truth. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 15, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(j)
affirming how John Ball said truth ~ Red
Thus John Ball [a foolish priest] said on Sundays, when the people issued out of the churches in the villages […] and such as intended to no goodness said how he said truth; and so they would murmur one with another in the fields and in the ways as they went together, affirming how John Ball said truth. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 15, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(k)
a 2 or 3 months, ~
The archbishop of Canterbury, who was informed of the saying of this John Ball, caused him to be taken and put in prison a two or three months to chastise him […] but the bishop had conscience to [was morally unprepared to] let him die. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 15, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(l)
had conscience to let him die, Red
The archbishop of Canterbury, who was informed of the saying of this John Ball, caused him to be taken and put in prison a two or three months to chastise him […] but the bishop had conscience to [was morally unprepared to] let him die. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 15, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(m)
~ right evil governed Red
and then they [certain people in London] began to speak among them and said how the realm of England was right evil governed William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 16, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(n)
Howbeit Red
Howbeit, God kept her [the king's mother] […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 17, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(o)
a 100, 200, by 20 and 30 entered
and so they opened again the city, and there entered in at the gates [persons] in some place a hundred, two hundred, by twenty and by thirty William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 17, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(p)
never durst tarry Red
and she [the king's mother] came in one day from Canterbury to London, for she never durst tarry by the way. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 17, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(q)
a 100 mile off, 60 m, 50 m, 40 m and 20 m off ~
In like wise these villains and poor people came to London, a hundred mile off, sixty mile, fifty mile, forty mile and twenty mile off […] and as they came they demanded ever for the king. The gentlemen of the countries, knights and squires, began to doubt [fear], when they saw the people began to rebel […] [and] drew togther as well as they might. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 17, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(r)
demanded ever for the king, Red
In like wise these villains and poor people came to London, a hundred mile off, sixty mile, fifty mile, forty mile and twenty mile off […] and as they came they demanded ever for the king. The gentlemen of the countries, knights and squires, began to doubt [fear], when they saw the people began to rebel […] [and] drew togther as well as they might. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 17, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(s)
was in great doubt lest Red
She [the king's mother] was in jeopardy to have been lost, for these people came to her chare and dealt rudely with her, whereof the good lady was in great doubt lest they would have done more villainy to her or to her damosels. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 17, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(t)
but the king nor his council did provide no remedy Red
This rebellion was well known in the king's court, or any of these people began to stir out of their houses; but the king nor his council did provide no remedy therefor, which was great marvel. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 18, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(u)
desired him to smthg ~ Red
Sir, ye have desyred us to a thynge that is great and weyghtie, the which herafter may sore touch the countrey of Flaunders and our heyres […] but, sir, this thynge we can not do allone […] Sir, we shall go home and every man speke with his company […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 14, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(v)
Sir … but, sir … sir, now … Red
Sir, ye have desyred us to a thynge that is great and weyghtie, the which herafter may sore touch the countrey of Flaunders and our heyres […] but, sir, this thynge we can not do allone […] Sir, we shall go home and every man speke with his company […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 14, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(aa)
3 heads in 1 hood
And whan they saw him, they began to murmure, and began to ron together thre hedes in one hood and sayde […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 15, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ab)
He saw such as … he saw them
These wordes set them of Gaunt on fyre, and as he rode through the strete, he parceived that there was some new mater agaynst him, for he sawe suche as were wont to make reverence to him as he came by, he saw them tourne their backes towarde him and entre into their houses. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 15, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ac)
This was scant done but Red
Than he began to doute; and as sone as he was alyghted in his lodgyng, he closed fast his gates, doors and wyndose. Thys was scante done but all the strete was full of men […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 15, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ad)
They all cried with one voice Red
Than they all cryed with one voyce: “Come downe to us, and prech not so hyghe […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 16, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ae)
& so little & little Red
and so lytle and litle [little by little] the deth of Jaques d'Arteveld was forgotten. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 18, Berners
Note: now 14.215
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(af)
Now let us speak of Red
Nowe lette us speke of the knyghtes that were within the citye […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 19, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ag)
as it was informed me Red
And thus the forsaid thre frenchmen were taken, as it was enfourmed me. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 19, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ah)
orgulous, Red
[example of alleged ‘ungrammaticalness’] And when these knights and other men of arms knew the will and answer of King Dampeter, whereby they reputed him right orgulous [proud] and presumptuous, and made all the haste they could to advance, to do him all the hurt they could. George Saintsbury, A History of English Prose Rhythm (1912), 94
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ai)
doublet words
But he [Berners] has a few tricks of the said rhetoric already, especially the doublet — ‘chivalrous feats and martial prowesses’, ‘uncunning and dark ignorance’ etc. George Saintsbury, A History of English Prose Rhythm (1912), 94
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(aj)
and when .. whereby they Red
And whan the princes miners saw how the countermine againste them fayled, they saide to the prince: “Sir, whensoever it shal please you we shall cause a part of the wall to fall into the dyked, whereby ye shall entre into the citie at your ease, wythoute anye daunger”. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 19, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ak)
And the best word he could have of him was Red
and so they brought him to the princes presence, who beheld him right fersly and felly, and the beste worde that he could have of him was, how he woulde have his heed striken of A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 19, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(al)
Then Sir John of K said to Roger Stanforth Red
Then Sir Johan of Villemure sayde to Roger Beaufort: “Roger, it behoveth that ye be made a knight”. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 19, Berners
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(am)
let Red
Note: See Sheet 14.009(af) above.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(an)
gested, ~ Red
[passage from the Froissart Preface:] for when we (being unexpert of chances) see, behold, and read the ancient acts, gests [exploits], and deeds, how and with what labours, dangers, and perils they were gested and done, they right greatly admonish, ensigne, and teach us how we may lead forth our lives: and farther, he that hath […] George Saintsbury, A History of English Prose Rhythm (1912), 96
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ao)
~ farther, Red
[passage from the Froissart Preface:] for when we (being unexpert of chances) see, behold, and read the ancient acts, gests [exploits], and deeds, how and with what labours, dangers, and perils they were gested and done, they right greatly admonish, ensigne, and teach us how we may lead forth our lives: and farther, he that hath […] George Saintsbury, A History of English Prose Rhythm (1912), 96
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ap)
~ plenitude, Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(aq)
plenary indulgence
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ar)
I promised to have gone, sith, Red
[passage from the Froissart Preface:] Then he called to him the gentle knight […] and said […] ye know well that I have had much ado in my days […] and when I had most ado, I made a solemn vow […] the which was, if I might achieve and make an end of all my wars, so that I might once have brought this realm in rest and peace, then I promised in my mind to have gone and warred on Christ's enemies […] And sith [since] it is so that my body can not go […] George Saintsbury, A History of English Prose Rhythm (1912), 96
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(as)
~ she is trespassed out of the world Red
[passage from the Froissart Preface:] I will, that as soon as I am trespassed out of this world, that ye take my heart out of my body, and embalm it George Saintsbury, A History of English Prose Rhythm (1912), 96
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(at)
dishonest a woman, ~ Red
[citation from Fisher:] A wariness of herself [a care] she had always to eschew every thing that might dishonest any noble woman, or distain her honour in any condition. George Saintsbury, A History of English Prose Rhythm (1912), 99
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(au)
a wariness of mind … he would make Red
[citation from Fisher:] A wariness of herself [a care] she had always to eschew every thing that might dishonest any noble woman, or distain her honour in any condition. George Saintsbury, A History of English Prose Rhythm (1912), 99
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(av)
Translators,
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ba)
~ 1st. Euphuists Blue
Note: Euphuism: an excessively elegant literary style, mentioned several times in Saintsbury. Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):019(b).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(bb)
That is to wit. Red
Whereupon, soon after, that is to wit, on the Friday the — day of — many lords assembled in the Tower, and there sat in council […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 18, More
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(bc)
these lords so sitting, he
These lords so sitting together communing of this matter, the Protector came in among them […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 18, More
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(bd)
It was never other, Red
And therewith he plucked up his doublet-sleeve to his elbow upon his left arm, where he showed a werish [deformed] withered arm and small, as it was never other. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 19, More
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(be)
the self night next before his death Red
For the self night before his [Lord Hastings'] death, the Lord Stanley sent a trusty secret messenger unto him William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 20, More
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(bf)
Flower for his cognisance, Red
And forasmuch as the Protector gave the boar for his cognizance, this dream made him so fearful an impression […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 21, More
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(bg)
reserved (except) the judge, Red
[…] whereat all men were abashed, reserved [except] the chief justice […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 24, Elyot
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(bh)
Had to the prince these words following Red
The judge […] had [addressed] to the prince these words following: Sir, remember yourself […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 25, Elyot
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(bi)
quarrel (pretext) Red
And thereupon every man's mind sore misgave them, well perceiving that this matter was but a quarrel. For well they wist, that the Queen was too wise to go about any such folly. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 19, More
Note: now 14.202 (‘aresouns’)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(bj)
at the least way ~ Red
And as touchinge grammer there is at thys daye better introductions and more facill than ever before were made, concerning as well both Greeke and Latin. And it is no reproche to a noble man to instructe his owne children, or at the least wayes to examine them by the waye of dalliance or solace A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 26, Elyot
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(bk)
as touching Red
And as touchinge grammer there is at thys daye better introductions and more facill than ever before were made, concerning as well both Greeke and Latin. And it is no reproche to a noble man to instructe his owne children, or at the least wayes to examine them by the waye of dalliance or solace A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 26, Elyot
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(bl)
The nurses to do the same Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Semblablye the nourises and other woemen about him, if it be possible, to do the same [speak pure and elegant Latin] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 26, Elyot
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(bm)
Showed all the whole affair. Red
Whereat his servants disdaining, came and shewed to the King all the whole affair. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 25, Elyot
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(bn)
An ancient and sad matron Red
saving that he [a child of seven] may have one yeare or two at the moste, an aunciente and sadde [serious] matrone attendinge on him in his chamber. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 27, Elyot
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(bo)
eyepleasing, Red
medowes [of Arcadia] enamelled with all sorts of eye-pleasing flowers A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 57, Sidney
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(bp)
dam, Red
while the prettie lambes, with bleating oratorie, craved the dammes comfort A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 58, Sidney
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(bq)
shut up in sorrow, Red
which speeches, though they had not a lively entrance to his senses, shut up in sorrow, yet, like one halfe asleepe, he tooke hold of much of the matters spoken unto him A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 57, Sidney
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(br)
his cuisses
to venture without any inequalities, made him cast off his Cuisses [thigh armour] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 55, Greville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(bs)
blaze arms without a blemish Red
Or what Herald blaze their Arms without a blemish? A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 57, Greville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(bt)
accompagnable solitariness & civil wildness, Red
As for the houses of the countrey […] they were all scattered […] a shew, as it were, of an accompanable solitarinesse, and of a civill wildenes […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 58, Sidney
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(bu)
: forepassed happiness Red
It is therefore Death alone that can suddenly make man to knowe him selfe […] yea, even to hate their forepassed happinesse. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 44, Raleigh
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(bv)
of his enemies embraided Red
Dionise, King of Cycyle, when he was for tyranny expelled by his people, he came into Italy, and there in a commune schoole taughte Grammer, wherewith when he was of his enimies embrayded, and called a schoole master, he aunswered them. That […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 26, Elyot
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ca)
parcel of our house Red
Within this ship that was drowned there was parcell of our house that was to be erected for them that should stay all the winter in Meta Incognita. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 49, Hakluyt
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(cb)
natural of those rivers:
we kept the other old Indian, which we handfasted to redeeme our pilot withall, for being naturall of [native to] those rivers we assured ourselves he knew the way better than any stranger could A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 40, Raleigh
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(cc)
supposing to be better guarded ~
Other some fastened and mored anker upon a great Island of yce, and roade under the Lee thereof, supposing to be better guarded thereby from the outrageous winds A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 50, Hakluyt
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(cd)
other some Red
Other some fastened and mored anker upon a great Island of yce, and roade under the Lee thereof, supposing to be better guarded thereby from the outrageous winds A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 50, Hakluyt
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ce)
ocean sea, Red
too cumbersome for so small a boate, that was to pass thorow the ocean sea at that season of the year A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 51, Hakluyt
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(cf)
so over hard,
And in very truth he was urged to be so over hard by hard reports given of him that he was afraid of the sea A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 51, Hakluyt
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(cg)
abaft. Red
the frigate was near cast away, oppressed by the waves, yet at that time recovered, and giving forth signs of joy, the Generall [Sir Humphrey], sitting abaft with a book in his hand, cried out to us in the Hind […] “We are as near to heaven by sea as by land” A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 52, Hakluyt
Note: See also Sheet 14.073(ba).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ch)
by course Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
at that season of the year, when by course we might expect much storm of foul weather, whereof, indeed we had enough. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 51, Hakluyt
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ci)
real parts, ~ Red
Withall, such a lover of Mankind, and Goodness, that whosoever had any reall parts, in him [Sir Philip Sidney] found comfort, participation, and protection to the uttermost of his power The Universities abroad, and at home, accompted him a general Maecenas of Learning A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 53, Greville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(cj)
accompted him, Red
Withall, such a lover of Mankind, and Goodness, that whosoever had any reall parts, in him [Sir Philip Sidney] found comfort, participation, and protection to the uttermost of his power The Universities abroad, and at home, accompted him a general Maecenas of Learning A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 53, Greville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ck)
jealous, Red
nor gave that sound party occasion to be jealous, or distracted A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 54, Greville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(cl)
barren Red
he piercing into men's counsels and ends, not by their words, oathes, or complements, all barren in that age, but by fathoming their hearts, and powers, by their deeds A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 54, Greville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(cm)
neither am I so much a lover of life nor believe so little
Neither am I (for my part) so much in love with this life, nor believe so little in a better to come, as to complain of God for taking him A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 54, Greville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(cn)
Chamber delights, ~ Red
Then went they together abroad, the good Kalender entertaining them with pleasant discoursing — how well he loved the sport of hunting […] in the comparison thereof he disdained all chamber delights, that the sun (how great a journey soever he had to make) could never prevent him with earliness […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 55, Sidney
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(co)
prevent him,
Then went they together abroad, the good Kalender entertaining them with pleasant discoursing — how well he loved the sport of hunting […] in the comparison thereof he disdained all chamber delights, that the sun (how great a journey soever he had to make) could never prevent him with earliness […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 55, Sidney
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(cp)
leaves to (be) do (ne)
[…] oft it falls out that while one thinks too much of his doing, he leaves to do the effect of his thinking. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 55, Sidney
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(cq)
the time's haste, Red
[…] and so with pleasant company beguiled the time's haste, and shortened the way's length William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 55, Sidney
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(cr)
the wind's advertisement Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
[…] the hounds were straight uncoupled, […] who, one taking it [scent] of another and sometimes believing the wind's advertisement […] with open mouths they denounced war, when the war was already begun. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 55f, Sidney
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(cs)
Cast about,
The Lord Thomas with the rest hardly recovered the wind, which Sir Richard Grenville not being able to do, was persuaded by the Master and others to cut his mainsail and cast about, and to trust to the sailing of his ship William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 35, Raleigh
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ct)
sprang their luff, Red
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):007(be) for UG 14.643.
Which [manoeuvre] he performed upon divers of the foremost [enemy ships], who, as the mariners term it, sprang their luff, and fell under the lee of the Revenge. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 36, Raleigh
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(cu)
strowed,
so that the third day after, in the time that the morning did strow roses and violets in the heavenly floore against the coming of the sunne A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 57, Greville
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(cv)
in such sort ~ Red
In the meanwhile as he attended those [ships] which were nearest him, the great San Philip being in the wind of him, and coming toward him, becalmed his sails in such sort, as the ship could neither weigh nor feel the helm William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 36, Raleigh
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(da)
becalmed, Red
In the meanwhile as he attended those [ships] which were nearest him, the great San Philip being in the wind of him, and coming toward him, becalmed his sails in such sort, as the ship could neither weigh nor feel the helm William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 36, Raleigh
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(db)
past ten of the clock, Red
The fight, thus beginning at three of the clock in the afternoon, continued very terrible all that evening. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 36, Raleigh
Note: Repeated on Sheet 14.025(at).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(dc)
licensed to
[…] our general licensed [allowed] the gentlemen and soldiers, for their recreation, to go on shore. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 42, Hakluyt
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(dd)
reclaimed him, Red
[…] by gentle persuasions we reclaimed [returned] them to their houses. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 43, Hakluyt
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(de)
used him
The General used Sir Richard with all humanity, William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 40, Hakluyt
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(df)
scholar of my lord of: Red
Master Fenton, a gentleman of my Lord of Warwick's, was captain […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 42, Hakluyt
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(dg)
shorten the honour, Red
[…] but as they had like valiant resolute men repulsed so many enemies, they should not now shorten the honour of their nation, by prolonging their own lives for a few hours, or a few days. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 39, Raleigh
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(dh)
in the mean season,
[…] the better sort to pay such reasonable ransom as their estate would bear, and in the mean season [interim] to be free from galley or galley or imprisonment. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 39, Raleigh
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(di)
as the night increased Red
But as the day increased, so our men decreased […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 38, Raleigh
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(dj)
this agreeth also with, ~ Red
This agreeth also with an examination taken by Sir Francis Godolphin, of four other mariners […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 37, Raleigh
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(dk)
never so wounded as that, ~
But two of the Revenge's own company brought home in a ship of Lime from the islands, examined by some of the Lords and others, affirmed that he was never so wounded as that he forsook the upper deck, till an hour before midnight; William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 37, Raleigh
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(dm)
a-dressing
But two of the Revenge's own company brought home in a ship of Lime from the islands, examined by some of the Lords and others, affirmed that he was never so wounded as that he forsook the upper deck, till an hour before midnight; and then being shot into the body with a musket as he was a-dressing, was again shot in the head, and withal his Chirurgeon wounded to death. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 37, Raleigh
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(dn)
deliverly escaped, Red
[…] who, after certain dumb signs and mute congratulations, began to lay hands upon them, but they delivery [capture] escaped, and ran to their bows and arrows and came fiercely upon them […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 46, Hakluyt
Note: Joyce mistakes the sense.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(do)
countervail the same, Red
Our generals […] caused knives and other things to be proffered unto them, which they would not take at our hands; but being laid on the ground, and the party going away, they came and took up, leaving something of theirs to countervail the same. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 46, Hakluyt
Note: now 14.325
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(dp)
study,
and thirdly, that by our Christian study and endeavour, those barbarous people, trained up in paganry and infidelity, might be reduced to the knowledge of true religion William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 48, Hakluyt
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(dq)
paganry Red
[…] those barbarous people, trained up in paganry and infidelity […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 48, Hakluyt
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(dr)
the capt. certain days, who coasting … Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Our general certain days searched this supposed continent with America […] returned to the Michael, whereof Master Yorke aforesaid was captain, accompanied with our master and his mate, who coasting along the west shore […] they perceived a fair harbour William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 49, Hakluyt
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ds)
it so fortuned, Red
One day […] it so fortuned [happened] […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 52, Florio
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(dt)
wishly, ~ Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Androdus at last taking heart of grace; and by reason of the lion's mildness having roused up his spirits, and wishly [earnestly] fixing his eyes upon him, to see whether he could call him to remembrance; […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 52, Florio
Note: See alson Sheet 14.029(p) for UG 14.550.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(du)
blandishments, ~ Red
Androdus […] wishly [earnestly] fixing his eyes upon him, [the lion] to see whether he could call him to remembrance; it was to all beholders a singular pleasure to observe the love, the joy, the blandishments, each endeavoured to enter-shew [mutually show] one another. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 52f, Florio
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(dv)
intershow Red
Androdus […] it was to all beholders a singular pleasure to observe the love, the joy, the blandishments, each endeavoured to enter-shew [mutually show] one another. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 52f, Florio
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ea)
tasted storms, Red
Before we came within the making of these lands, we tasted cold storms, insomuch that it seemed we had changed with winter, if the length of the days had not removed us from that opinion. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 45, Hakluyt
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(eb)
terrorcausing roaring, Red
[…] one [huge great lion] […] by reason of his furious and stately carriage, of his unmatched strength, of his great limbs, and of his loud, and terror-causing roaring, drew all bystanders' eyes to gaze upon him. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 52, Florio
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ec)
so seldomseen an accident, Red
[…] the Emperor willed the slave [Androdus] to be brought before him, as desirous to understand of him the cause of so strange and seldom-seen an accident […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 53, Florio
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ed)
advertised. Red
They did in like manner leave behind them a letter, pen, ink, and paper, whereby our men whom the captain lost the year before, and in that people's custody, might (if any of them were alive) be advertised of our presence and being there. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 50, Hakluyt
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ee)
the one half part, Green
And that which was most to our disadvantage, the one half part of the men of every ship sick, and utterly unserviceable. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 35, Raleigh
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ef)
recovered England ~ Red
For had not twenty men been taken out of a barque […] and those appointed to her [the Bonaventure], she had hardly ever recovered [returned to] England. The rest for the most part were in little better state. The names of Her Majesty's ships were these as followeth: the Defiance […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 35, Raleigh
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(eg)
were these as followeth, Red
For had not twenty men been taken out of a barque […] and those appointed to her [the Bonaventure], she had hardly ever recovered [returned to] England. The rest for the most part were in little better state. The names of Her Majesty's ships were these as followeth: the Defiance [.lp] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 35, Raleigh
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(eh)
shrouded their approach, Red
The Spanish fleet having shrouded their approach by reason of the island […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 35, Raleigh
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ei)
to be wrecked of injuries,
Wherefore, if thou hast any heart to be recked of [avenge] the injuries thy Enemies have done thee, speed thee now, and let my misery serve thy turn, and so use it […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 33, North
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ej)
to pleasure thee, ~ Red
“And if it be so that thou dare not [avail of my service], and that thou art weary to prove [test] fortune any more, then am I also weary to live any longer. And it were no wisdom in thee to save the life of him who hath been heretofore thy mortal Enemy, and whose service now can nothing help nor pleasure thee.” Tullus hearing what he said, was a marvellous glad man, and […] feasted him for that time, and entertained him in the honourablest manner he could, taking with him of no other matter at that present. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 34, North
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ek)
honourablest manner, ~ Red
“And if it be so that thou dare not [avail of my service], and that thou art weary to prove [test] fortune any more, then am I also weary to live any longer. And it were no wisdom in thee to save the life of him who hath been heretofore thy mortal Enemy, and whose service now can nothing help nor pleasure thee.” Tullus hearing what he said, was a marvellous glad man, and […] feasted him for that time, and entertained him in the honourablest manner he could, taking with him of no other matter at that present. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 34, North
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(el)
they feasted him for that time, ~ Red
“And if it be so that thou dare not [avail of my service], and that thou art weary to prove [test] fortune any more, then am I also weary to live any longer. And it were no wisdom in thee to save the life of him who hath been heretofore thy mortal Enemy, and whose service now can nothing help nor pleasure thee.” Tullus hearing what he said, was a marvellous glad man, and […] feasted him for that time, and entertained him in the honourablest manner he could, taking with him of no other matter at that present. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 34, North
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(em)
which now he did begin Red
[…] which now I do begin William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 33, North
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(en)
to prove fortune once more ~
“And if it be so that thou dare not [avail of my service], and that thou art weary to prove [test] fortune any more, then am I also weary to live any longer. And it were no wisdom in thee to save the life of him who hath been heretofore thy mortal Enemy, and whose service now can nothing help nor pleasure thee.” Tullus hearing what he said, was a marvellous glad man, and […] feasted him for that time, and entertained him in the honourablest manner he could, taking with him of no other matter at that present. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 34, North
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(eo)
hearing, he was a marvelous glad man Red
“And if it be so that thou dare not [avail of my service], and that thou art weary to prove [test] fortune any more, then am I also weary to live any longer. And it were no wisdom in thee to save the life of him who hath been heretofore thy mortal Enemy, and whose service now can nothing help nor pleasure thee.” Tullus hearing what he said, was a marvellous glad man, and […] feasted him for that time, and entertained him in the honourablest manner he could, taking with him of no other matter at that present. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 34, North
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ep)
passion:
[…] but he only […] did outwardly show no manner of passion, nor care at all of himself. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 31, North
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(eq)
turmoiled with Red
So he [Martius] remained a few days in the country at his houses, turmoiled with sundry sorts and kinds of thoughts, such as the fire of his choler did stir up. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 31, North
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(er)
now that he was even in that taking it appeared right eftsoon. ~ Red
Now that Martius was even in that taking [mood], it appeared true soon after by his doings […] he went immediately to the gate of the city, accompanied with a great number of the Patricians, that brought him thither. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 31, North
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(es)
brought him Green
Now that Martius was even in that taking [mood], it appeared true soon after by his doings […] he went immediately to the gate of the city, accompanied with a great number of the Patricians, that brought him thither. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 31, North
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(et)
was pricked forward with, Red
In the end, seeing he could resolve no way to take a profitable or honourable course, but only was pricked forward still to be revenged of the Romans […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 31f, North
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(eu)
insomuch as: ~ Red
Martius knew very well that Tullus did more malice and envy him than he did all the Romans besides […] Insomuch as besides the common quarrel between them there was bred a marvellous private hate one against another. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 32, North
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ev)
malice and envy him: Red
Martius knew very well that Tullus did more malice and envy him than he did all the Romans besides […] Insomuch as besides the common quarrel between them there was bred a marvellous private hate one against another. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 32, North
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(fa)
presently Red
North: Tullus rose presently from the board […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 33, North
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(fb)
bewray, ~ Red
If […] I must of necessity bewray [reveal] myself to be what I am. I am Caius Martius, who hath done to thyself particularly, and to all of the Volsces generally, great hurt and mischief, which I cannot deny for my surname of Coriolanus that I bear. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 33, North
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(fc)
this only surname, ~
If […] I must of necessity bewray [reveal] myself to be what I am. I am Caius Martius, who hath done to thyself particularly, and to all of the Volsces generally, great hurt and mischief, which I cannot deny for my surname of Coriolanus that I bear. For I never had another benefit […] but this only surname: a good memory and witness of the malice and displeasure thou shouldest bear me. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 33, North
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(fd)
hurt, Red
If […] I must of necessity bewray [reveal] myself to be what I am. I am Caius Martius, who hath done to thyself particularly, and to all of the Volsces generally, great hurt and mischief, which I cannot deny for my surname of Coriolanus that I bear. For I never had another benefit […] but this only surname: a good memory and witness of the malice and displeasure thou shouldest bear me. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 33, North
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(fe)
suitor, take thy chimney's hearth,
This extremity hath now driven me to come as a poor suitor, to take thy chimney hearth, not of any hope I have to save my life thereby. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 33, North
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ff)
to make away, ~ Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Witchcraft: […] daughter […] who told him the whole manner used by her mother and other her companions [of sorceresses], with the intent also, which was to make away [murder] the king. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 29, Holinshed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(fg)
leman, ~ Red
Witchcraft: […] daughter […] who told him the whole manner used by her mother and other her companions [of sorceresses], with the intent also, which was to make away [murder] the king. The soldier having learnt this of his leman [whore], told the same to his fellows, who made report thereof […] and therewith sent for the young damsel […] and caused her upon straight examination to confess the whole matter as she had seen and knew: whereupon […] he sent forth soldiers, William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 29, Holinshed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(fh)
straight examen, ~
Witchcraft: […] The soldier having learnt this of his leman [whore], told the same to his fellows, who made report thereof […] and therewith sent for the young damsel […] and caused her upon straight examination to confess the whole matter as she had seen and knew: whereupon […] he sent forth soldiers, William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 29, Holinshed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(fi)
about the midst of the night ~ Red
Witchcraft: […] about the midst of the night, who breaking into the house, found one of the witches roasting upon a wooden bench an image of wax at the fire, resembling in each feature the king's person, made and devised as is to be thought, by craft and art of the Devil: another of them sat reciting certain words of enchantment and still basted the image with a certain liquor very busily. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 29, Holinshed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(fj)
still basted it very busily Red
Witchcraft: […] whereupon […] he sent forth soldiers, about the midst of the night, who breaking into the house, found one of the witches roasting upon a wooden bench an image of wax at the fire, resembling in each feature the king's person, made and devised as is to be thought, by craft and art of the Devil: another of them sat reciting certain words of enchantment and still basted the image with a certain liquor very busily. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 29, Holinshed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(fk)
clean consumed, ~ Red
And as for the words of enchantment, they served to keep him [the king] still waking from sleep, so that as the wax ever melted, so did the king's flesh: by which means it should have come to pass, that when the wax were once clean consumed, the death of the king should immediately follow. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 30, Holinshed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(fl)
to work the feat / to work the miracle Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
[…] So were they taught by evil spirits and hired to work the feat by the nobles of Murrayland. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 30, Holinshed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(fm)
straight ways ~ Red
The standers by that heard such an abominable tale told by these witches, straight ways break the image and caused the witches (according as they had well deserved) to be burnt to death. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 30, Holinshed
Note: In 1984 (14.314) but not in 1922 or 2017 text.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(fn)
delivered of his languor, ~ Red
[…] It was said that the king, at the very same time that these things were done within the castle of Fores, was delivered of his languour, and slept that night without any sweat breaking forth upon him at all, and the next day being restored to his strength, was able to do any manner of thing that lay in man to do, as though he had not been sick before any thing at all. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 30, Holinshed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(fo)
—- at all
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(fp)
to tell the voices ~
When they came to tell the voices [hear the will] of the Tribes, there were three voices odd which condemned him to be banished for ever. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 30, North
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(fq)
~ jocundly, Red
When they came to tell the voices [hear the will] of the Tribes, there were three voices odd which condemned him to be banished for ever. After declaration of the sentence, the people made such joy […] and went home so jocundly from the Assembly, for triumph of this sentence. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 30, North
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(fr)
evil hap Red
Not that he [Caius Martius] did patiently bear and temper his evil hap [fortune] […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 31, North
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(fs)
able to do any manner of thing that lay in man to do Red
It was said that the king, at the very same time that these things were done within the castle of Fores, was delivered of his languour, and slept that night without any sweat breaking forth upon him at all, and the next day being restored to his strength, was able to do any manner of thing that lay in man to do, as though he had not been sick before any thing at all. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 30, Holinshed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ft)
I vow Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(fu)
obvious to the generality
[…] to warn you against some mistakes which are obvious to the generality of mankind, as well as to me […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 218, Swift
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(fv)
I heartily wish the brood were at an end
I heartily wish the brood [of conceited clergymen] were at an end. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 219, Swift
Oxen of the Sun: sector 9(ga)
a divine Red
[…] and I desire to know what can be more inexcusable than to see a divine and a scholar at a loss in reading his own compositions […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 219, Swift

Oxen of the Sun sector 10


BL Add MS 49475-11v(right) JJA 12:025
(Herring Oxen-3) mid left margin

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 10(a)
did nothing fail ~ Red
[…] and since it appeared manifestly by all outward signs and tokens, that natural moisture did nothing fail in the vital spirits […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 28, Holinshed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 10(b)
want the effect ~ Red
[…] The physicians perceiving all their medicines to want the effect, yet to put him in some comfort of help, declared unto him that would send for some cunning physicians into foreign parts, […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 28, Holinshed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 10(c)
for that ~ Red
[…] For there was seen in him no token, that either choler, melancholy, phlegm, or any other vicious humour did anything abound, whereby his body should be brought into such a decay and consumption […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 28, Holinshed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 10(d)
unneth ~ Red
[…] whereby his body should be brought into such a decay and consumption (so as there remained unneth [scarcely] anything upon him save skin and bone:) and since it appeared manifestly by all outward signs and tokens, that natural moisture did nothing fail in the vital spirits […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 28, Holinshed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 10(e)
When he was once come ~ Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
[…] the year was once come, which of itself should help thereunto […] But about that present time […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 28, Holinshed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 10(f)
~ about that present time ~ Red
[…] the year was once come, which of itself should help thereunto […] But about that present time […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 28, Holinshed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 10(g)
witty, Red
[…] Whereupon […] [the king] caused him to send forthwith certain witty persons thither to enquire of the truth. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 28, Holinshed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 10(h)
dissembling, Red
[…] They were thus sent, dissembling [denying] the cause of their journey […] The soldiers which lay there in garrison William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 29, Holinshed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 10(i)
so as there remained Red
[…] For there was seen in him no token, that either choler, melancholy, phlegm, or any other vicious humour did anything abound, whereby his body should be brought into such a decay and consumption (so as there remained unneth [scarcely] anything upon him save skin and bone:) William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 28, Holinshed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 10(j)
soldiers which Red
[…] The soldiers which lay there in garrison […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 29, Holinshed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 10(k)
a sort of Red
[…] the king was vexed with no natural sickness, but by sorcery and magical art, practised by a sort of witches dwelling in a town of Murrayland, called Fores. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 28, Holinshed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 10(l)
other her friends Red
[…] who told him the whole manner used by her mother and other her companions [of sorceresses], with the intent also, which was to make away [murder] the king. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 29, Holinshed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 10(m)
that … did anything abound ~
[…] that either choler, melancholy, phlegm, or any other vicious humour did anything abound William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 28, Holinshed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 10(n)
not so grievous as strange
Witchcraft: In the mean time the king fell into a languishing disease, not so grevious as strange, for that none of his physicians could perceive what to make of it. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 28f, Holinshed

Oxen of the Sun sector 11


BL Add MS 49475-11v(right) JJA 12:025
(Herring Oxen-3) left margin

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 11(a)
displode Red
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.087(c)
[…] whence, in every age, the zealous among their priesthood have brought over their choicest inspiration, fetching it with their own hands from the fountain-head in certain bladders, and disploding it among the sectaries in all nations, who did, and do, and ever will, daily gasp and pant after it. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Tale of a Tub, p. 100
Oxen of the Sun: sector 11(b)
disembogue
When, by these and the like performances, they were grown sufficiently replete, they would immediately depart, and disembogue, for the public good, a plentiful share of the acquirements into their disciples' chaps. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Tale of a Tub, p. 99
Oxen of the Sun: sector 11(c)
put in his word Red
Upon which the second put in his word: “I never saw a piece of mutton in my life so nearly resembling a slice from a three-penny loaf.” Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Tale of a Tub, p. 78
Oxen of the Sun: sector 11(d)
Lapland Red
hus furnished and set out with gods, as well as devils, was the renowned sect of iEolists, which makes at this day so illustrious a figure in the world, and whereof that polite nation of Laplanders are, beyond all doubt, a most authentic branch; Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Tale of a Tub, p. 102
Note: Repeated Sheet 14.013(bf).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 11(e)
Jacob & Esau struggle in womb Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 11(f)
Joseph's dream Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 11(g)
loaves & fishes Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 11(h)
Doctor Diet / — Quiet Red
Genteel and Ingenious Conversation […]
Col. Well, I have made my whole dinner of beef.
Lady A. Why, colonel, a bellyful's a bellyful, if it be but of wheat-straw.
Col. Well, after all, kitchen physic is the best physic.
Lady S. And the best doctors in the world arc Doctor Diet, Doctor Quiet, and Doctor Merryman. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Polite Conversations, p. 307
Note: Transferred to text via Sheet 14.087(d).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 11(i)
not to do so by any means
But Martin, who at this time happened to be extremely phlegmatic and sedate, begged his brother, of all love, Not to damage his coat by any means; for he would never get another: Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Tale of a Tub, p. 91

Oxen of the Sun sector 12


BL Add MS 49475-11v(right) JJA 12:025
(Herring Oxen-3) lower left margin

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 12(a)
challenge to be Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 12(b)
foregoing
Oxen of the Sun: sector 12(c)
pregnant remark Red
Note: See also Sheet 14.004(e) above.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 12(d)
Yea, nay, ay, yes, no,
Thus the fine distinction between ‘yea’ and ‘yes’, ‘nay’ and ‘no’, that once existed in English, has quite disappeared. ‘Yay’ and ‘Nay’, in Wiclif's time, and a good deal later, were answers to questions framed in the affirmative. Richard Chenevix Trench, An Anthology of The Study of Words(1851), 258n
Oxen of the Sun: sector 12(e)
beastly Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 12(f)
household word Red
[…] which step by step have come down, not debasing themselves in this act of becoming popular, but training and elevating an ever-increasing number of persons to enter into their meaning, till at length they have become truly a part of the nation's common stock, ‘household words,’ used easily and intelligently by nearly all. Richard Chenevix Trench, An Anthology of The Study of Words(1851), 160
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):006(an). See also Sheet 14.039(av).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 12(g)
word changed as to pronunciation
[…] changes not in the pronunciation only, but in the word itself Richard Chenevix Trench, An Anthology of The Study of Words(1851), 83
Oxen of the Sun: sector 12(h)
aright
The written records may have been falsified by carelessness, by vanity, by fraud, by a multitude of causes; but language never deceives, if only we know how to question it aright. Richard Chenevix Trench, An Anthology of The Study of Words(1851), 83
Oxen of the Sun: sector 12(i)
longest wanderings Red
And even when the fact is not so obvious as in these cases, the etymology of a word exercises an unconscious influence upon its uses, oftentimes makes itself felt when least expected, so that a word, after seeming quite to have forgotten, will after longest wanderings return to it again. Richard Chenevix Trench, An Anthology of The Study of Words(1851), 179
Oxen of the Sun: sector 12(j)
shall we through such discovery obtain
And yet with how lively an interest shall we discover those to be of closest kin, which we had never considered but as entire strangers to one another; what increased mastery over our mother tongue shall we through such discoveries obtain. Richard Chenevix Trench, An Anthology of The Study of Words(1851), 203
Oxen of the Sun: sector 12(k)
at twain, at one
Tell your scholars that ‘atonement’ means ‘at-one-ment’—the setting at one of those who were at twain before, namely God and man, and they will attach to ‘atonement’ a definite meaning, which perhaps in no way else it would have possessed for them; Richard Chenevix Trench, An Anthology of The Study of Words(1851), 219
Oxen of the Sun: sector 12(l)
he would witness Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 12(m)
catchpole Red
‘Policeman’ has no evil subaudition with us; though in the last century, when a Jonathan Wild was possible, ‘catchpole,’ a word in Wiclif's time of no dishonour at all, was abundantly tinged with this scorn and contempt. Richard Chenevix Trench, An Anthology of The Study of Words(1851), 78
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):007(at) for UG 14.538.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 12(n)
fall in with Red
Now when you thus fall in with a word employed in these two or more senses so far removed from one another, accustom yourselves to seek out the bond which there certainly is between these several uses. Richard Chenevix Trench, An Anthology of The Study of Words(1851), 204
Note: See also Sheet 14.055(as). Also in Newman [“Neglect”, 36]: He lives in the world, and believes nothing about the Sacraments, nor puts any trust in a Priest, if he falls in with one.

Oxen of the Sun sector 13


BL Add MS 49475-11r(left) JJA 12:022
(Herring Oxen-4) left column
Months 3, 7, 2, 4, 6, 5, 9, 8 and 1

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(a)
pier — bridge
A pier, sir, Armstrong said. A thing out in the water. A kind of bridge. Kingstown pier, sir. James Joyce, Little Review vol.IV no.12 (April 1918), 33
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(b)
Sargent
He held out his copybook. The word Sums was written on the headline. Beneath were sloping figures and at the foot a crooked signature with blind loops and a blot. Cyril Sargent: his name and seal. James Joyce, Little Review vol.IV no.12 (April 1918), 36
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(c)
foot & mouth disease Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
— I have put the matter into a nutshell, Mr. Deasy said. It's about the foot and mouth disease. Just look through it. There can be no two opinions on the matter. James Joyce, Little Review vol.IV no.12 (April 1918), 41
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(d)
Dixon warns SD
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(e)
European conflagration
May I trespass on your valuable space. That doctrine of laissez faire which so often in our history. Our cattle trade. The way of all our old industries. Liverpool ring which jockeyed the Galway harbour scheme. European conflagration. James Joyce, Little Review vol.IV no.12 (April 1918), 41
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(f)
pluterperfect imperturbability Red
Grain supplies through the narrow waters of the channel. The pluterperfect imperturbability of the department of agriculture. James Joyce, Little Review vol.IV no.12 (April 1918), 41
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(g)
Rinderpest in Habsburgs Red
Foot and mouth disease. Known as Koch's preparation. Serum and virus. Percentage of salted horses. Rinderpest. Emperor's horses at Mürzsteg, lower Austria. James Joyce, Little Review vol.IV no.12 (April 1918), 41
Note: See also UN1 (NLI.3):028(b)for UG 2.333.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(h)
Bull by the horns Red
All important question. In every sense of the word take the bull by the horns. James Joyce, Little Review vol.IV no.12 (April 1918), 41
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(i)
Thanking you for hospitality Red
All important question. In every sense of the word take the bull by the horns. Thanking you for the hospitality of your columns. James Joyce, Little Review vol.IV no.12 (April 1918), 41
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(j)
fruitful mothers Red
Note: See also Sheet 14.062(n) below
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(k)
Austr. doctors, Red
And it can be cured. It is cured. My cousin, Blackwood Price, writes to me it is regularly treated and cured in Austria by cattle doctors there. James Joyce, Little Review vol.IV no.12 (April 1918), 42
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(l)
Sinned v the light: Red
— They sinned against the light, Mr. Deasy said gravely. And you can see the darkness in their eyes. And that is why they are wanderers on the earth to this day. James Joyce, Little Review vol.IV no.12 (April 1918), 42
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(m)
Who not? Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Who has not? Stephen said. James Joyce, Little Review vol.IV no.12 (April 1918), 43
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(n)
Bullockbefriending bard Red
Still I will help him in his fight. Mulligan will dub me a new name: the bullockbefriending bard. James Joyce, Little Review vol.IV no.12 (April 1918), 44
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(o)
God shout in street. Red
—That is God.

Hooray! Ay! Whrrwhee!

What? Mr. Deasy asked.

A shout in the street, Stephen answered, shrugging his shoulders. James Joyce, Little Review vol.IV no.12 (April 1918), 43

Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(p)
Helen,
A woman brought sin into the world. For a woman who was no better than she should be, Helen, the runaway wife of Menelaus, ten years the Greeks made war on Troy. James Joyce, Little Review vol.IV no.12 (April 1918), 43
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(q)
O'Rourke of Breffni
A faithless wife first brought the strangers to our shore here, O'Rourke's wife, Prince of Breffni. James Joyce, Little Review vol.IV no.12 (April 1918), 43
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(r)
Field M.P. = hero
Mr. Field, M.P. There is a meeting of the cattle trade association today at the City Arms Hotel. I asked him to lay my letter before the meeting. James Joyce, Little Review vol.IV no.12 (April 1918), 44
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(s)
pelican in her piety Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(t)
peacock in his pride
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(u)
Damon wants Fr. letters: Poyntz Red
Note: Second entry of ‘Poyntz’ basically in same position as the (deleted) first entry. Poyntz ran an india-rubber warehouse at 20 Clare Street, Dublin (Thom's Directory for 1899, p 1869).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(v)
beef to the heel Blue
We did great biz yesterday. Fair day and all the beef to the heels were in. James Joyce, Little Review vol.V no.2 (June 1918), 49
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):019(e) for UG 14.503.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(aa)
Model farm Kinnereth Red
Sound meat there: like a stallfed heifer. He took a page up from the pile of cut sheets: the model farm at Kinnereth on the lakeshore of Tiberias. James Joyce, Little Review vol.V no.2 (June 1918), 43
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(ab)
dead sea barren Red
No, not like that. A barren land, bare waste. Vulcanic lake, the dead sea: no fish, weedless, sunk deep in the earth. James Joyce, Little Review vol.V no.2 (June 1918), 44
Note: See also Sheet 14.037(i).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(ac)
Womb — oomb — tomb Red
His lips lipped and mouthed fleshless lips of air: mouth to her moomb. Oomb, allwombing tomb. James Joyce, Little Review vol.V no. 1 (May 1918), 42
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(ad)
Melon dream SD
After he woke me up last night same dream or was it? Wait. Open hallway. Street of harlots. Remember. I am almosting it. That man led me, spoke. I was not afraid. The melon he had he held against my face. Smiled: creamfruit smell. James Joyce, Little Review vol.V no. 1 (May 1918), 41
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(ae)
Changeling
Their blood is in me, their lusts my waves. I moved among them on the frozen Liffey, that I, a changeling, among the spluttering resin fires. I spoke to no-one: none to me. James Joyce, Little Review vol.V no. 1 (May 1918), 39
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(af)
Ineluctable Red
Now where the blue hell am I bringing her beyond the veil? Into the ineluctable modality of the ineluctable visuality. James Joyce, Little Review vol.V no. 1 (May 1918), 43
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(ag)
Flor. MacCabe. Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
From the liberties, out for the day. Mrs. Florence MacCabe, relict of the late Patk MacCabe, deeply lamented, of Bride Street. James Joyce, Little Review vol.V no. 1 (May 1918), 32
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(ah)
creation from nothing Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
One of her sisterhood lugged me squealing into life. Creation from nothing. James Joyce, Little Review vol.V no. 1 (May 1918), 32
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(ai)
navelcord not by death severed Red
What has she in the bag? A misbirth with a trailing navelcord, hushed in ruddy wool. The cords of all link back, strandentwining cable of all flesh. James Joyce, Little Review vol.V no. 1 (May 1918), 32
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(aj)
omphalos, Red
That is why mystic monks. Will you be as gods? Gaze in your omphalos. James Joyce, Little Review vol.V no. 1 (May 1918), 32
Note: Repeated on Sheet 14.001(bh).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(ak)
mystic monks
That is why mystic monks. Will you be as gods? Gaze in your omphalos. James Joyce, Little Review vol.V no. 1 (May 1918), 32
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(al)
God: coupler
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(am)
Kidneys of wheat, Red
A choir gives back menace and echo, assisting about the altar's horns, the snorted Latin of jackpriests moving burly in their albs, tonsured and oiled and gelded, fat with the fat of the kidneys of wheat. James Joyce, Little Review vol.V no. 1 (May 1918), 34
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):007(m) for UG 14.155.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(an)
bulls of Bashan Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(ao)
fichue position, c'est le pigeon, Joseph Red
&mdashQui vous a mis dans cette fichue position?

C'est le pigeon, Joseph.

James Joyce, Little Review vol.V no. 1 (May 1918), 35f
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(ap)
seeds of brightness, wind Red
The new air greeted him, harping in wild nerves, wind of wild air of seeds of brightness. James Joyce, Little Review vol.V no. 1 (May 1918), 38
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(aq)
bulrushes saved from water Red
The two maries. They have tucked it safe mong the bulrushes. James Joyce, Little Review vol.V no. 1 (May 1918), 39
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(ar)
dwarfs, blubber of turlehide whales
A school of turlehide whales stranded in hot noon, spouting, hobbling in the shallows. Then from the starving cagework city a horde of jerkined dwarfs, my people, with flayers' knives, running, scaling, hacking in green blubbery whalemeat. Famine, plague and slaughters. Their blood is in me, their lusts my waves. James Joyce, Little Review vol.V no. 1 (May 1918), 39
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(as)
chap frigs in bath: she conceives Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: See also Sheet 14.077(ab).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(at)
knew her: Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(au)
~ lay with her
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(av)
I put it to you Red
Note: See also Sheet 14.039(an), and UN5 (NLI.5B):022(bi) for UG 15.947.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(ba)
matriculation Red
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.062(cb)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(bb)
LB to study medicine Blue
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):019(f) for UG 14.255.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(bc)
deae virginenses, prema,
Note: Prema: Roman goddess of newlyweds.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(bd)
~ pertunda: Red
Note: Pertunda: Roman goddess of (the loss of) virginity.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(be)
~ Deus Subigus
Note: Subigus: Presiding Roman god of the bridal night. (The above entries possibly derive from Joyce's reading of Augustine's City of God, vi.9.3 (Adest ewnim de Virginiensis et deus pater Sugigus, et dea mater Prema et dea Pertunda, et Venus et Priapus).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(bf)
Lapland: Red
Note: Repeated Sheet 14.011(d).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(bg)
~ no menses or / in anno
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(bh)
κ N Pole / Brazil Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(bi)
[??] in anno [licet menstruam] Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(bj)
Priests deflower virgins, Madagascar Blue
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):019(g) for UG 14.344f.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(bk)
Menses: breath stinks too LB
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(bl)
SD's bridal rite Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(bm)
to fray them away
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(bn)
~ incubator Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(bo)
1st month unnoticed, fear, resigned Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(bp)
honoris causa,
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(bq)
no reasonable offer refused, Blue
Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):019(aq).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(br)
wrung ringless hands Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(bs)
must cover my neck (SD)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(bt)
which, as we judged, were, with the fury of great floods, rooted up Red
All along these seas, after we were six days sailing from Orkney, we met, floating in the sea, great fir trees, which, as we judged, were, with the fury of great floods, rooted up, and so driven into the sea. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 43, Hakluyt
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(bu)
both to be and to be: a rewarder
No man cometh unto God to offer him sacrifice […] which doth not first believe him both to be, and to be a rewarder of them who in such sort seek unto him. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 57, Hooker
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(bv)
Use vivid present Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(ca)
the argument fire, the place whence heaven, the mood & figure devotion, the conclusion death to be overcome
It was a fair motion of Elijah; “I am only remaining a prophet of the Lord, Baal's prophets are four hundred and fifty; let them choose one bullock, let me choose another; their devotion shall be combined, mine single; the God that consumes the sacrifice by fire from heaven, let him be God.” […] O strange disputation, wherein the argument, which must be used, is fire; the place whence it must be fetched, heaven; the mood and figure, devotion; the conclusion, death to be overcome! William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 63f, Hall
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(cb)
old woman peeps (Hades) Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: cf. pHades
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(cc)
coiled coffinband, Blue
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):004(be) for UG 6.914.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(cd)
a proper man of person ~ Red
This Cymon was a fool, a proper man of his person, and the governor of Cyprus son, but a very ass […] In brief, he [Cymon] became from an idiot and a clown, to be one of the most complete gentlemen in Cyprus […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 66, Burton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(ce)
a very ass Red
This Cymon was a fool, a proper man of his person, and the governor of Cyprus son, but a very ass […] In brief, he [Cymon] became from an idiot and a clown, to be one of the most complete gentlemen in Cyprus […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 66, Burton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(cf)
became from a clown to be Red
In brief, he [Cymon] became from an idiot and a clown, to be one of the most complete gentlemen in Cyprus […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 66, Burton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(cg)
against her lover came ~ Red
[…] a ship is not so long a rigging, as a young gentlewoman a trimming up herself, against her sweetheart comes […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 67, Burton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(ch)
composed gait, clothes, gestures, action, all composed ~
[…] a ship is not so long a rigging, as a young gentlewoman a trimming up herself, against her sweetheart comes […] no so gracious an aspect in Nature's storehouse as […] a young man that is her suitor; composed looks, composed gait, clothes, gestures, actions, all composed; William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 67, Burton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(ci)
polite & terse ~ Red
[…] they are beyond all measure coy, nice, and too curious on a sudden. 'Tis all their study, all their business, how to wear their clothes neat, to be polite and terse William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 67, Burton
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.088(d)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(cj)
nice ~ Red
[…] they are beyond all measure coy, nice, and too curious on a sudden William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 67, Burton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(ck)
slicks his hair Red
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.039(aq)
No sooner doth a young man see his sweetheart coming, but he […] ties his garters, points, sets his band, cuffs, slicks his hair, twirls his beard, &c. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 67, Burton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(cl)
being her mind is to do well Red
She doth all things with so sweet a grace, it seems ignorance will not suffer her to do ill, being her mind is to do well. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 68, Overbury
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(cm)
there never breathed that person to whom mankind was more beholden Red
There never breathed that Person to whom Mankind was more beholden. [Aristotle] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 71, Seldon
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(cn)
'twas a milkmaid Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
As I left and entered in to the next field, a second pleasure entertained me; 'twas a handsome Milkmaid […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 73, Walton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(co)
teeming earth Red
[…] sing whilst this shower falls so gently upon the teeming [fecund] earth, and gives yet a sweeter smell to the lovely flowers that adorn these verdant meadows. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 72, Walton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(cp)
I use to sell none.
I will bestow this [fish] upon you and your daughter, for I use [am wont] to sell none. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 73, Walton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(cq)
I sung Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Come, Maudlin, sing the first part to the gentlemen […] and I'll sing the second, when you have done. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 74, Walton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(cr)
tice him ~ Red
Nature and his parents alike dandle him [the child], and tice [entice] him on with a bait of sugar to a draught of worm wood. He plays yet, like a young prentice [apprentice] the first day, and is not come to his task of melancholy. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 75, Earle
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(cs)
prentice,
Nature and his parents alike dandle him [the child], and tice [entice] him on with a bait of sugar to a draught of worm wood. He plays yet, like a young prentice [apprentice] the first day, and is not come to his task of melancholy. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 75, Earle
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(ct)
cozen Blue
Beggars cozen him [the antiquarian] with musty things which they have raked from dunghills and he preserves their rags for precious relics. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 76, Earle
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):019(h) for UG 14.606.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(cu)
No question but Red
When you are entered the [Dutch] house the first thing you encounter is a looking-glass. No question but a true emblem of polite hospitality; for […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 76, Felltham
Oxen of the Sun: sector 13(cv)
that you ere were there
When you are entered the [Dutch] house the first thing you encounter is a looking-glass. No question but a true emblem of polite hospitality; for though it reflects yourself in your own figure, 'tis yet no longer than while you are there before it. When you are gone once, it flatters the next comer, without the least remembrance that you ere were there. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 77, Felltham

Oxen of the Sun sector 14


BL Add MS 49475-11r(left) JJA 12:022
(Herring Oxen-4) right column

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(a)
labour Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(b)
dearest pledges Red
Yet it were great Reason, that those that have Children should have greatest care of future times; unto which they know they must transmit their dearest pledges. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 61, Bacon
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(c)
except to smthg Red
[…] perhaps, they have heard some talk, “Such an one is a great rich Man,” and another except to it, “Yea, but he hath a great charge of Children[…] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 61, Bacon
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(d)
hortative Red
For Souldiers, I find the Generals commonly, in their Hortatives, put Men in minde of their Wives and Children […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 61, Bacon
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(e)
not to can Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
In Place there is License to doe Good and Evill; whereof the latter is a Curse; for in Evill, the best condition is not to will, the second not to Can. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 63, Bacon
Note: See also Sheet 14.062(n)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(f)
delivery Red
At which words, or at his countenance in the delivery, or at both, my Lord Bishop being somwhat troubled, took the freedom to ask him whether he had never any secret abodement in his mind. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 78, wotton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(g)
interlace
[…] keepe times appointed; goe through with that which is in hand, and interlace not businesse but of necessitie. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 64, Bacon
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(h)
if he be inward & no other cause
A Servant or a Favorite, if he be inward, and no other apparent Cause of Esteeme, is commonly thought but a By-way to close Corruption. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 64, Bacon
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(i)
I think it be ~
Bates. I thinke it be; but wee have no great cause to desire the approach of day. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 66ff, Shakespeare [Henry V]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(j)
serve you? Green
Will. Under what captain serve you? A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 66, Shakespeare [Henry V]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(k)
nor is it not meet they will kill. Red
Bates. He hath not told his thought to the King? King. No; nor is it not meet he should. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 66, Shakespeare [Henry V]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(l)
by my troth Red
King. By my troth, I will speake my conscience of the King; I thinke hee would not wish himselfe anywhere but where hee is. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 67, Shakespeare [Henry V]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(m)
outstrip ~ Red
Now, if these men have defeated the Law and out-runne Native punishment, though they can out-strip men, they have no wings to flye from God: A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 68, Shakespeare [Henry V]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(n)
even as —- that look to be ~
King. Even as men wrack'd upon a Sand, that looke to be washt off the next Tyde. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 66, Shakespeare [Henry V]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(o)
round with you Blue
King. Your reproofe is something too round: I should be angry with you, if the time were convenient […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 68, Shakespeare [Henry V]
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):019(k) for UG 14.891.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(p)
what have you, good my friend ~ Red
Hamlet. Let me question more in particular. What have you, my good friends, deserved at the hands of Fortune, that she sends you to Prison hither? A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 69, Shakespeare [Hamlet]
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):007(o) for UG 14.664f.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(q)
look you ~ Red
Hamlet. […] this most excellent canopy the Ayre, look you, this brave o'erhanging firmament, this majesticall Roofe fretted with golden fire, why, it appeares no other thing to me than a foule and pestilent congregation of vapours. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 70, Shakespeare [Hamlet]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(r)
no other thing Red
Hamlet. […] this most excellent canopy the Ayre, look you, this brave o'erhanging firmament, this majesticall Roofe fretted with golden fire, why, it appeares no other thing to me than a foule and pestilent congregation of vapours. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 70, Shakespeare [Hamlet]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(s)
he plucked one ope Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(t)
draff
Falstaff. […] you would thinke that I had a hundred and fiftie tatter'd Prodigalls lately come from Swine-keeping, from eating Draffe and Husks. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 71, Shakespeare [&Henry IV]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(u)
Stung
It was said at first, that he had been stung with a deniall of his Captains place, who dyed in England […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 76, Wotton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(v)
what a devil ~ Red
Prince. No, Ile be sworne, unlesse you call three fingers on the Ribbes bare […] Falstaff. What, Hal? How now, mad Wag! what a Devill dost thou in Warwickshire? A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 72, Shakespeare [Henry IV]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(aa)
I'll be sworn Blue
Prince. No, Ile be sworne, unlesse you call three fingers on the Ribbes bare […] Falstaff. What, Hal? How now, mad Wag! what a Devill dost thou in Warwickshire? A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 72, Shakespeare [Henry IV]
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):019(j) for UG 14.807.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(ab)
every art his due ~
wel couldst thou [Sir Philip Sidney] give every Vertue his encouragement, every Art his due, every writer his desert; cause none more virtuous, witty, or learned than thy selfe. But thou art dead in thy grave, and hast left us too few successors of thy glory, too few to cherish the Sonn of the Muses, or water those budding hopes with their plentie, which thy bounty erst planted. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 73, Nash
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(ac)
cause ~
wel couldst thou [Sir Philip Sidney] give every Vertue his encouragement, every Art his due, every writer his desert; cause none more virtuous, witty, or learned than thy selfe. But thou art dead in thy grave, and hast left us too few successors of thy glory, too few to cherish the Sonn of the Muses, or water those budding hopes with their plentie, which thy bounty erst planted. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 73, Nash
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(ad)
which thy — erst planted Red
wel couldst thou [Sir Philip Sidney] give every Vertue his encouragement, every Art his due, every writer his desert; cause none more virtuous, witty, or learned than thy selfe. But thou art dead in thy grave, and hast left us too few successors of thy glory, too few to cherish the Sonn of the Muses, or water those budding hopes with their plentie, which thy bounty erst planted. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 73, Nash
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(ae)
sowe't gurnet
Falstaff. If I be not asham'd of my Souldiers, I am a sowe't-Gurnet [soused gurnet]. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 71, Shakespeare [Henry IV]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(af)
to my best remembrance Red
I spied a huge marble with a large inscription upon't which was thus, to my best remembrance:

Here lies John Oxenham, a goodly young man, in whose chamber, as he was struggling with the pangs of death, a bird with a white breast was seen fluttering about his bed, and so vanished.

A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 121, Howell
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(ag)
inconceivable Red
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.039(ap)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(ah)
of mean fortunes Red
There was a younger brother of mean fortunes, born in the County of Suffolk, by name John Felton […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 76, Wotton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(ai)
to slumber (act [active]) Red
Therefore the truth is, that either to honest a deed after it was done, or to slumber his conscience in the doing, he studied other incentives […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 76f, Wotton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(aj)
it self
Whatsoever were the true motive, which I think none can determine but the Prince of Darkness it self […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 77, Wotton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(ak)
he had maimed the other ~
In a by-Cutler's shop on Tower-hill, he bought a ten-penny Knife (so cheap was the instrument of this great attempt) and the sheath thereof he sewed to the lining of his Pocket, that he might at any moment draw forth the Blade alone with one hand, for he had maimed the other. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 77, Wotton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(al)
to make shift ~ Red
This done, he made shift, partly, as it is said, on Horseback, and partly on foot, to get to Portsmouth; for he was indigent and low in mony, which perhaps might have a little edged his desperation. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 77, Wotton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(am)
low in money
This done, he made shift, partly, as it is said, on Horseback, and partly on foot, to get to Portsmouth; for he was indigent and low in mony, which perhaps might have a little edged his desperation. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 77, Wotton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(an)
so dark is destiny Red
That against any popular fury, a Shirt of Mayle would be but a silly defence; and as for any single man's assault, he [Buckingham] took himself to be in no danger. So dark is Destiny. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 77f, Wotton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(ao)
saluted her on the by. Red
They who have but saluted her on the by, and now and then tendred their visits, shee [poetry] hath done much for, and advanced in the way of their owne professions […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 80, Jonson
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(ap)
memory of things in youth better than age
I my selfe could in my youth have repeated all that ever I had made, and so continued till I was past fortie; since, it is much decay'd in me. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 82, Jonson
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(aq)
lying at Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Lying at Aix, a wellknown town in Germany, and fixing there some time for the benefit of those baths, I found myself in a house which was divided into many families, and indeed so large as it might have been a little parish, or at least a great lim of a great one; A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 83f, Donne
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(ar)
seek unto him Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(as)
man of art Red
Note: See also Sheet 14.020(av) below.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(at)
remember him Red
as that no saint nor angel, nor Christ Jesus himselfe should ever pray him to looke towards me, never remember him that such a soule there is; […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 85, Donne
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(au)
shaked his house Red
that that God, who, when he could not get into me by standing and knocking, by his ordinary meanes of entring, by his Word, his mercies, hath applied his judgements, and hath shaked the house, this body, with agues and palsies […] and so made an entrance into me A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 85, Donne
Note: Not in 1922 text; in 1984 text.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(av)
fell hard to Red
Ptolemæus, king of Egypt, […] became Strato's scholler, fell hard to his book, and gave himselfe wholly to contemplation […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 88, Burton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(ba)
currish ~
and, howsoever borne with for a time, yet, for their tyranny and oppression, griping, covetousness, currish hardness, folly, intemperance […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 91, Burton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 14(bb)
put case Red
Or put case they escape, and rest unmasked to their lives' end, yet, after their death, memory stinks as a snuffe of a candle put out; and those that durst not so much as mutter against them in their lives, will prosecute their name with satyrs, libels, and bitter imprecations ; they shall mak audire in all succeeding ages, and be odious to the worlds end. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 91f, Burton
Note: See also Sheet 14.015(q)

Oxen of the Sun sector 15


BL Add MS 49475-11r(left) JJA 12:022
(Herring Oxen-4) left margin

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(a)
6 / 19 / 40 / 280
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(b)
280 / [678] / 10
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(c)
then came up C Red
Then up came Christian, and said to his brother John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), 160 (EL 100)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(d)
ox's goad Red
Then they showed him the ox's goad wherewith Shamgar slew six hundred men John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), 100 (EL 63)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(e)
question with him Red
When he came up to Christian, he beheld him with a disdainful countenance, and thus began to question with him: John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), 106 (EL 65)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(f)
catch a slip
Yes, said Prudence, so it is; for it is a hard matter for any man to go down into the valley of Humiliation, as thou art now, and to catch no slip by the way; John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), 102 (EL 64)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(g)
wherein, O x- Red
CHR. Wherein, O Apollyon, have I been unfaithful to him? John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), 108 (EL 67)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(h)
grievous rage Red
Then Apollyon broke out into a grevious rage, John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), 109 (EL 68)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(i)
spill thy soul Red
Prepare thyself to die […] here will I spill thy soul John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), 111 (EL 68)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(j)
made at him Red
Apollyon as fast made at him, throwing darts as thick as hail John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), 111 (EL 69)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(k)
was got to the door Red
I saw then in my dream, that when Christian was got to the borders of the Shadow of Death, there met him two men, John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), 116 (EL 71)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(l)
quag Red
Again, behold, there was on the left hand a very dangerous quag into which, if even a good man falls, he can find no bottom for his foot to stand on. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), 118 (EL 72)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(m)
gave back
Yet the fiends seemed to come nearer and nearer, but when they were come even almost at him, he cried out […] so they gave back, and came no further. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), 120 (EL 74)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(n)
what he had best to do
[…] he stopped, and began to muse what he had best to do. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), 120 (EL 73)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(o)
hubbub ~ Red
Well, so they [these pilgrims] did [walk through the fair]; but, behold, even as they entered into the fair, all the people in the fair were moved, and the town itself as it were in a hubbub about them; and that for several reasons: for- First, The pilgrims were clothed with such kind of raiment John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), 170 (EL 106)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(p)
for: first: Red
Well, so they [these pilgrims] did [walk through the fair]; but, behold, even as they entered into the fair, all the people in the fair were moved, and the town itself as it were in a hubbub about them; and that for several reasons; for, First, The pilgrims were clothed with such kind of raiment John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), 170 (EL 106)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(q)
durst not so much as mutter
Or put case they escape, and rest unmasked to their lives' end, yet, after their death, their memory stinks as a snuffe of a candle put out; and those that durst not so much as mutter against them in their lives, will prosecute their name with satyrs, libels, and bitter imprecations ; they shall mak audire in all succeeding ages, and be odious to the worlds end. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 91f, Burton
Note: See also Sheet 14.014(bb)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(r)
at commons Red
At meales he sits in as great state over his penny-commons, as ever Vitellius did at his greatest banquet […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 93, Overbury
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(s)
to brood (breed) Red
Thus honour […] fairely sits ore him and broods out of his memory many right excellent commonwealths men. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 95, Overbury
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(t)
dyed his desperation ~ Red
He is lord paramount within himselfe, though he hold by never so mean a tenure; and dyes the more contentedly (though he leave his heire young) in regard he leaves him not liable to a covetous guardian. Lastly, to end him; he cares not when his end comes, he needs not feare his audit, for his quietus is in heaven. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 97, Overbury
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(u)
~ in regard he — Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
[…] and dyes the more contentedly (though he leave his heire young) in regard he leaves him not liable to a covetous guardian. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 97, Overbury
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(v)
more is but the same brought again ~
To live long, is it not to bee long troubled? But number thy years, and thou shalt find that whereas ten have over-lived thee, thousands have not attained this age. One yeare is sufficient to behold the magnificence of Nature, nay, even one Day and Night; for more is but the same brought againe. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 101, Drummond
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(aa)
~ stranger & new halcyon
If God had made life happier, hee had also made it longer. Stranger and newe Halcyon, why would thou longer nestle amidst these unconstant and stormie waves? A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 101, Drummond
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(ab)
catched; Green
I sent my Brother a second time to call him away, and to tell him I catched cold, neverthelesse that I would stay there till sunset; A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 106, Herbert of Cherbury
Note: Repeated at Sheet 14.073(ap).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(ac)
to be at Red
Also because there be some, that taking pleasure in contemplating their own power in the acts of Conquest, which they pursue further than their security requires; if others, that otherwise would be glad to be at ease within modest bounds, should not by invasion increase their power, they would not be able, long time, by standing only on their defence, to subsist. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 112, Hobbes
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(ad)
sadcoloured heifer Red
and then having alwaies hooks ready hung with him, and having a bag also alwaies with him, with bear's hair, or the hair of a browne or sad-coloured heifer […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 118, Walton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(ae)
to hit
and have the luck to hit also where there is store of trouts […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 118, Walton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(af)
smoking shower Red
and by the clouds, if I mistake not, we shall presently have a smoaking showre, and therefore sit close; this sycamore-tree will shelter us […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 119, Walton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(ag)
wind sitting in the west Red
Next to that, the west wind is believed to be the best […] let the wind sit in what corner it will and do its worst. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 119, Walton
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(ah)
for their abuses done by them Red
some men in the fair, that were more observant, and less prejudiced than the rest, began to check and blame the baser sort for their continual abused done by them to the men; William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 108, Bunyan
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(ai)
chew the cud Red
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.061(d)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(aj)
a very pretty man Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 15(ak)
Chanced to Red
One chanced mockingly, beholding the carriage of the men, to say to them mockingly, What will ye buy? William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 107, Bunyan

Oxen of the Sun sector 16


BL Add MS 49475-11r(left) JJA 12:022
(Herring Oxen-4) lower left column

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 16(a)
a matter of 200 yrs ago Red
This happen'd a matter of two hundred and fifty years since; and in that town, they date their bills and bonds, and other instruments in law, to this day, from the year of the going out of their children; besides there is a great pillar of stone at the foot of the said hill, whereon this story is engraven. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 120f, Howell
Oxen of the Sun: sector 16(b)
in pod Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 16(c)
in family way Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 16(d)
passage happened Red
I saw such prodigious things daily done these few years past, that I had resolv'd with myself to give over wondering at anything, yet a passage happen'd this week, that forc'd me to wonder once more, because it is without parallel. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 120, Howell
Oxen of the Sun: sector 16(e)
delights noble Red
The flight of hawkes and chase of wilde beasts, either of them are delights noble: but some think this sport of men the worthier, despight all calumny. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 96, Overbury
Oxen of the Sun: sector 16(f)
sit upon Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
for just in such bemoaning language I had used to talk to him and teach him; and he [Poll] had learned it so perfectly, that he would sit upon my finger, and lay his bill close to my face and cry. Poor Robin Crusoe ! A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 209, Defoe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 16(g)
concluded the deaths Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
This put the other party yet into greater rage, insomuch that they concluded the death [killing] of these two men. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 109, Bunyan

Oxen of the Sun sector 17


BL Add MS 49475-11r(left) JJA 12:022
(Herring Oxen-4) lower right column

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 17(a)
could not tell what to think
yet, at the sight of the old man at the mouth of the cave, he [Christian] could not tell what to think. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), 125 (EL 77)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 17(b)
he was but a word & a blow Red
FAITH. […] So soon as the man overtook me, he was but a word and a blow, for down he knocked me, and laid me for dead. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), 133 (EL 82)
Note: See also UN7 (V.A.2):023(d).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 17(c)
and said he [blank] he
And, said he, as for disturbance, I make none John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), 176 (EL 110)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 17(d)
that is it what I [said] Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Talk. That is it that I said; for to talk of such things is most profitable; for by so doing a man may get knowledge of many things; John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), (EL 89)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 17(e)
crown
as he talketh now with you, so will he talk when he is on the ale-bench; and the more drink he hath in his crown, the more of these things he hath in his mouth ; But since I live, let Jesus wear the crown. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), (EL 89)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 17(f)
beat pitifully Red
So they beat them pitifully, and hanged irons upon them, and lead them in chains up and down the fair John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), 171 (EL 108)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 17(g)
this talkative Blue
This, Talkative is not aware of; he thinks that hearing and saying will make a good Christian, and thus he deceiveth his own soul. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), 82 (EL 93)
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):019(i) for UG 14.714.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 17(h)
Bous Stephenoumenos Red
Note: See also (possibly copied to) UN5 (NLI.5B):006(aq)

Oxen of the Sun sector 18


BL Add MS 49475-11r(left) JJA 12:022
(Herring Oxen-4) right margin

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 18(a)
forward to talk
Oxen of the Sun: sector 18(b)
outlandish Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 18(c)
naught else but notion Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 18(d)
will strain hard but Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 18(e)
[of kin]
[…] for though these habituall sins be so of kin as that they grow from one another […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 84, Donne

Oxen of the Sun sector 19


BL Add MS 49475-11r(left) JJA 12:022
(Herring Oxen-4) loose

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 19(a)
lock hospital Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 19(b)
[Jesu] Not cancelled
Oxen of the Sun: sector 19(c)
~ hatch Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 19(d)
thus he replied

Oxen of the Sun sector 20


BL Add MS 49475-12r(left) JJA 12:026
(Herring Oxen-8) left column
Months placenta; 8 and 5

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(a)
levity Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(b)
Story of Darius
Note: See also Sheet 14.004(aa) above.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(c)
cimex lectularius
Note: See also Sheet 12.005(av) for use in protoCyclops. This is the Latin term for the common bed-bug.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(d)
Big Wind, fire, Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(e)
Cupric [female] Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(f)
~ nice clean old man Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(g)
buttockbone of Pentecost
Note: Possibly John Heywood, or Chaucer: PARDONER. Well, let that pass and look upon this.
Here is a relic that doth not miss
To help the least as the most:
This is a buttock-bone of Pentecost
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(h)
whose breath is ashes Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(i)
the bull of Clontarf, [spumy] horns Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(j)
(Gilderslieve)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(k)
and when there's no-one looking
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(l)
cure of [soils]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(m)
Venus Pandemos. (to the woman who seduced him Red
Note: Venus Pandemos (the Venus of the people) was the goddess of lust and copulation; the more ancient Venus Urania, she of loveliness and beauty.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(n)
blessed Stephen, ever virgin. Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(o)
SD drunk black greeted by arabs Red
Note: See also Sheet 14.070(ba).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(p)
O.G. imparts the papal benediction. SD salutes the urchins, himself in them. Red
Note: Transferred to text via Sheet 14.087(v).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(q)
SD attacks hellenism, appendicitis of Europe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(r)
Lockjaw, tendon between thumb and finger.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(s)
Mickey O' (sir Michael O'Dwyer) chucking sisters in Mater under the chin Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(t)
Wardmaid (Hester) Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(u)
Not a one of me knows Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(v)
Gregory of the golden mouth
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(aa)
Yeats [remains] a dear fellow
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(ab)
a power of young men.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(ac)
Irish winter ending in July, to recommence in August
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(ad)
who made the world. British bible Society Blue
Note: Copied to Sheet 15.018(ao).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(ae)
Rose of Castille Red
Note: Repeated Sheet 15.018(bj).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(af)
Hamlet: 2/2/9-
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(ag)
What you want for ninepence? Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(ah)
Shakespeare
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(ai)
Roger O'Laughlin (O'Nowlan) too stupid
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(aj)
Rom. Church sacrificing mother to child, [earns] baptism & funeral. Red
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.001(bb); see Sheet 14.070(bc) for UG 14.257f.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(ak)
Omnipotentia supplex B.V.M. (S. Bernard) Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(al)
LB: bicycle tour
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(am)
Never know who's yr son. Instance 20 yrs ago. Wise father knows his own child. Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(an)
Yeats [history] designing females Red
Note: Transferred to text via Sheet 14.087(w)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(ao)
Man as old as his arteries Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Copied from Sheet 12.015(t).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(ap)
G.P.O.: Metchnikoff inoculated anthropoid apes 1904 Red
Note: Copied to Sheet 15.009(v) for UG 15.2590. The Russian, Élie Metchnikoff (1845-1916) was a biologist who studied ageing. See also Sheet 14.087(x).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(aq)
1/3 of children born blind Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(ar)
Lenehan [8] for a … 2 Mrs. [Moby] [3]: Anno Domini made the [Tutu] (Camden Street)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(as)
O.G. go forth & preach the gospel. Lenehan: say [no] [more] Red
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.087(y).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(at)
would be his next Red
Note: See also Sheet 14.004(t) above.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(au)
Bonsoir la compagnie Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(av)
Man of Art (M.D.) Red
Note: See Sheet 14.014(as) above.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(ba)
[??] one is my ear
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(bb)
Birds of a feather laugh together Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(bc)
Gent: patriot scholar: judge of malt Blue
Note: Copied to Sheet 15.018(ap).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(bd)
joke: always make [remd.] to self no [laughs] 1st self to make up for [??][??] : [??][??]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(be)
who live by the pen shall [??] Blue
Note: Copied to Sheet 15.018(aq).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(bf)
[all born] same: [die] different (laughs) Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(bg)
Hurrah there! Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(bh)
Agendath Netaim Red
Note: See also Sheet 14.037(i).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(bi)
Fucker obliges God to create
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(bj)
Pregnant woman not to step over shaft ∵ umbilical cord might strangle Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(bk)
[Voglie]. touch her backside. Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(bl)
Roast apple in mouth of babe so that not smell
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(bm)
churching of women Blue
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):007(cg).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(bn)
chicken [volte] puerpere [wind]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(bo)
not praise her own milk
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(bp)
not leave clothing under moon
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(bq)
Cut nails after 1 year else thief with teeth Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(br)
Give bit of all at table
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(bs)
[Good] after baptism Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(bt)
bosom friends become backbites.
Miss. Fie, Mr. Neverout, ar'n't you ashamed! I neg pardon for the expression, but I'm afraid your bosom friends are become your backbiters. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Polite Conversations, p. 279
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(bu)
nice by name & — by nature Red
Lady S. Perfectly well, my Lord; she's nice by name and nice by nature. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Polite Conversations, p. 284
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(bv)
what did thought do? Blue
Spark. Pray, Madam, what did thought do? Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Polite Conversations, p. 287
Note: Copied to Sheet 15.018(ar).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 20(ca)
if you fall don't wait to — — Red
Lady S. Harkee, you fellow; run to my Lady Match, and desire she will remember to be here at six to play at quadrille; d'ye hear, if you fall by the way, don't stay to get up again. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Polite Conversations, p. 290

Oxen of the Sun sector 21


BL Add MS 49475-12r(left) JJA 12:026
(Herring Oxen-8) right margin

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 21(a)
Victory due to Lane, 4 winners yesterday & 4 today. Red
Note: Copied from UN2 (VI.D.7):004(d); transferred to text via Sheet 14.085(o).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 21(b)
Won in a canter Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Copied from UN2 (VI.D.7):004(g); copied to Sheet 14.085(p); see also UN2 (VI.D.7):010(f) for UG 11.374, and UN5 (NLI.5B):007(bg) for UG 14.1139.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 21(c)
Towards end in close order Red
Note: Copied from UN2 (VI.D.7):005(l); transferred to text via Sheet 14.085(q). See also Sheet 12.003(u).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 21(d)
Run home. Red
Note: Copied from UN2 (VI.D.7):005(m). See also Sheet 14.085(r).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 21(e)
~ 1 length. Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Copied from UN2 (VI.D.7):010(l). Copied to Sheet 14.085(s).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 21(f)
Jap. ship sunk by Russian war correspondents Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 21(g)
Question of magnet & high tension
Note: Copied from UN2 (VI.D.7):009(a).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 21(h)
Baron de Caters Germany
Note: Copied from UN2 (VI.D.7):009(j)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 21(i)
to forestall Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 21(j)
fraction of bread Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 21(k)
bold bad girl (Mullingar) Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 21(l)
infanticide, Red
Note: Also copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):019(bn) for UG 14.1261. See also UN4 (NLI.5A):004(al) for UG 6.346, and Sheet 14.060(ac).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 21(m)
Mrs Thornton Blue
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):007(cf).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 21(n)
[??] [??]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 21(o)
Antisthenes
Oxen of the Sun: sector 21(p)
LB. other son? (6th week) Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 21(q)
soul born: conception Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 21(r)
rice dries milk Red

Oxen of the Sun sector 22


BL Add MS 49475-12r(left) JJA 12:026
(Herring Oxen-8) left margin

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(a)
such a pinch of time Red
Sir Christopher Mings was a very stout man, and a man of great parts, and most excellent tongue among ordinary men; and, as Sir W. Coventry says, could have been the most useful man at such a pinch of time as this. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 197, Pepys
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(b)
[barred clouds]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(c)
bloom [surprising] day.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(d)
signs of rain
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(e)
prophecy of Malachi Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(f)
no man remembered to be without ~ Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(g)
in ken ~ Red
Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):007(ao) for UG 14.523.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(h)
birthmark Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(i)
flawed skin of face
the rest of the way having ben as they told us cover'd with snow since the Creation; no man remember'd it to be without […] we passed by several tall masts set up to guide travellers, so as for many miles they stand in ken of one another like to our beacons […] for as it snows often, so it perpetually freezes, of which I was so sensible that it flaw'd the very skin of my face […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 158, Evelyn
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(j)
climacteric Red
they are yet children, though they have grey hairs, and are still boys, though past their great climacterical [maturity of powers]. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 207, Glanvill
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.087(x).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(k)
miscarriage Red
[…] though after a great many essays and miscarriages, made me both butter and cheese at last, and never wanted it afterwards. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 211, Defoe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(l)
abortion Red
Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):019(bq) for UG 14.1261..
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(m)
'twas answered
And whereas (4) 'tis objected, That a Knight that offered to go down could not be permitted. 'Tis answered me That the gentleman might have gone down […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 203, Glanvill
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(n)
he was sending ~
Beginning now to descend a little, Capt. Wray's horse (that was our sumpter and carried all our baggage) plunging thro' a bank of loose snow slid down a frightful precipice, which so incens'd the choleric cavalier his master that he was sending a brace a bullets into the poore beast […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 158, Evelyn
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(o)
a brace of bullets Red
Beginning now to descend a little, Capt. Wray's horse (that was our sumpter and carried all our baggage) plunging thro' a bank of loose snow slid down a frightful precipice, which so incens'd the choleric cavalier his master that he was sending a brace a bullets into the poore beast […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 158, Evelyn
Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):007(aq) for UG 14.487. ‘bullets’ not crossed through.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(p)
sumpter
Beginning now to descend a little, Capt. Wray's horse (that was our sumpter and carried all our baggage) plunging thro' a bank of loose snow slid down a frightful precipice, which so incens'd the choleric cavalier his master that he was sending a brace a bullets into the poore beast […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 158, Evelyn
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(q)
~ pillion
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(r)
Mr. Hater & I did put
Mr. Hater and I did remove my money and iron chests into the cellar […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 201, Pepys
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(s)
to null the pretence ~
I say, to null this pretence, Mr. Mompesson and others assured me that the noise was oft in the midst of the room, and oft over head […] Thus, Sir, to the objections of others, which you have gathered, and to your own queries I make this return. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 204, Glanvill
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(t)
make this return Red
I say, to null this pretence, Mr. Mompesson and others assured me that the noise was oft in the midst of the room, and oft over head […] Thus, Sir, to the objections of others, which you have gathered, and to your own queries I make this return. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 204, Glanvill
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(u)
——
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(v)
project: Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(aa)
~ & what & which
I always kept a large table-book in my pocket; and as soon as I left the company I immediately entered the choicest expressions that passed during the visit: which, returning home, I transcribed in a fair hand, but somewhat enlarged: and had made the greatest part of my collection in twelve years, but not digested into any method, for this I found was a work of infinite labour, and what required the nicest judgment, and consequently could not be brought to any degree of perfection in less than sixteen years more. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Polite Conversations, p. 236
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(ab)
Horace, a Roman poet Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Herein I resolved to exceed the advice of Horace, a Roman poet, which I have read in Mr. Creech's admirable translation, that an author should keep his works nine years in his closet before he ventured to publish them: Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Polite Conversations, p. 236
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(ac)
congratulate with Red
In the meantime, I cannot but with some pride and much pleasure congratulate with my dear Country, which has outdone all the nations of Europe, in advancing the whole art of conversation to the greatest height it is capable of reaching; Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Polite Conversations, p. 237
Note: Repeated on Sheet 14.039(bb)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(ad)
with movements Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
and in ladies, the whole exercise of the fan, fitted to the energy of every word they deliver; by no means omitting the various turns and cadence of the voice, the twistings, and movements, and different posturers of the body, the several kinds and gradations of laughter, which the ladies must daily practise by the looking-glass, and consult upon them with their waiting-maids. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Polite Conversations, p. 239
Note: Cf. UG 14.1269 tidal movements
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(ae)
misses of quality
I remember, about thirty years ago, there was a Bohemian woman, of that species commonly known by the name of gypsies, who came over hither from France, and generally attended Isaac the dancing-master when he was teaching his art to misses of quality; Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Polite Conversations, p. 239
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(af)
bamboozle Red
Nor did the late D. of R— and E. of E— succeed much better, although they proceeded no further than single words; whereof, except bite, bamboozle, and one or two more, the whole vocabulary is antiquated. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Polite Conversations, p. 241
Note: Transferred to text via Sheet 14.087(z).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(ag)
incog. Red
together with some abbreviations exquisitely refined; as pozz for positive; mob for mobile; phizz for physiognomy; rep for reputation; plenipo for plenipotentiary; incog for incognito; hypps, or hippo, for hypochondriacs; bam for bamboozle; and bamboozle for God know's what; whereby much time is saved, and the high road to conversation cut short by many a mile. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Polite Conversations, p. 249
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.087(aa)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(ah)
~ brangling disputes Red
When this happy art of polite conversing shall be thoroughly improved, good company will be no longer pestered with dull, dry, tedious story-tellers, no brangling disputers; for a right scholar of either sex in our science, will perpetually interrupt them with some sudden surprising piece of wit, that shall engage all the company in a loud laugh; Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Polite Conversations, p. 252
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(ai)
was at home but is not gone out yet
Porter. She was at home just now, but she's not gone out yet. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Polite Conversations, p. 260
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(aj)
as cheap sitting as standing Red
Lady A. Well, but sit while you stay, 'tis as cheap sitting as standing. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Polite Conversations, p. 262
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(ak)
was yr father a glazier Blue
Spark. I'm sure he sits in mine. Pr'ythee, Tom, sit a little further; I believe your father was no glazier. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Polite Conversations, p. 263
Note: Copied to Sheet 15.018(ba).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(al)
have it now or wait till etc Blue
Miss. Will you have it now, or stay till you get it? Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Polite Conversations, p. 263
Note: Copied to Sheet 15.018(au).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(am)
poetry
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(an)
Mumchance hanged for saying nothing Blue
Never. Why, miss, you are in a brown study: what's the matter? Methinks you look like Mumchance, that was hanged for saying nothing. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Polite Conversations, p. 267
Note: Copied to Sheet 15.018(av).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(ao)
tomorrow's a new day Red
Miss. Well, well; to-morrow's a new day; but, I suppose, you mean to-morrow come never. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Polite Conversations, p. 272
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(ap)
comes from a hot place Blue
Spark. This tea's very hot. / Lady A. Why, it came from a hot place, my lord. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Polite Conversations, p. 275
Note: Copied to Sheet 15.018(at).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 22(aq)
tell me news Blue
Miss. Poh! I know that already; tell me news. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Polite Conversations, p. 281
Note: Copied to Sheet 15.018(as).

Oxen of the Sun sector 23


BL Add MS 49475-11v(left) JJA 12:024
(Herring Oxen-2) left column

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(a)
lever
As for death, said king Arthur, welcome be it when it cometh; but to yield me unto thee as recreant I had lever die than to be so shamed. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 46
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(b)
more harder
Right so heard he a voice that said, Sir Launcelot, more harder than is the stone, and more bitter than is the wood, and more naked and barer than is the leaf of the fig-tree, therefore go thou from hence, and withdraw thee from this holy place. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 363
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(c)
Sir G heard in the leaves cry on high Red
With that Sir Galahad heard in the leaves cry on high. Knight, keep thee from me! Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 358
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(d)
As = when
And so as Sir Tristram rode into that forest up and down, he heard one sing marvellously loud; and that was Sir Palamides, that lay by the well. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 323
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(e)
he nighed it so nigh
And in the city of Sarras he converted a king whose name was Evelake. And so this king came with Joseph into this land: and always he was busy to be there as the Sancgreal was, and on a time he nighed it so nigh that our Lord was displeased with him, but ever he followed it more and more, till God struck him almost blind. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 367
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(f)
he did do make Red
As Sir Mordred was ruler of all England, he did do make letters as though that they came from beyond the sea, and the letters specified that king Arthur was slain in battle with Sir Launcelot. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 474
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(g)
he is gone
Sir, said Gawaine, and I had leisure I would speak with you, but my fellow here, Sir Ector, is gone, and abideth me yonder beneath the hill. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 381
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(h)
repent him,
Truly, said the queen, ye say truth, but heartily I thank you, said the queen, but ye must come in with me peaceably, for all thing is put in my hand, and all that is evil shall be for the best, for the knight full sore repenteth him of the misadventure that is befallen him. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 441
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(i)
~ marvelled them Red
Then all the knights of the Table Round marvelled them greatly of Sir Galahad, that he durst sit there in that siege perilous, and was so tender of age, and wist not from whence he came, but all only by God, and said, This is he by whom the Sancgreal shall be achieved, for there sat never none but he, but he were mischieved. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 351
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(j)
me list, me liketh
Then said the knight unto Arthur, Thou art in my danger whether me list to save thee or slay thee, and but thou yield thee as overcome and recreant thou shalt die. […] Whether liketh you better, said Merlin, the sword or the scabbard? Me liketh better the sword, said Arthur. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 46, 48
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(k)
all to-shivered
Anon he took his horse, and dressed his shield, and took a spear, and they met so hard either in other's shields that they all to-shivered their spears. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 46
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(l)
he childed or I fathered
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(m)
this shield behoveth to him Red
“Now since thou has conjured me so,” said the knight, “this shield behoveth unto no man but unto Sir Galahad.” Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 355
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(n)
as much as he might suffice Red
Sir Launcelot would not abide him in the field, for he was full loth to do battle against the king; but Sir Launcelot drew him to his strong castle with all manner of victual, and as many noble men as he might suffice within the town and the castle. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 461
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(o)
a spear wherewith he was smitten him Red
So therewith entered a spear, wherewith he was smitten him through both the thighs, and never sith might he be healed, nor nought shall tofore we come to him. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 395
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(p)
(attacks) I have endured you
Then Sir Launcelot felt him so come down; then he stretched him up, and stood near Sir Gawaine, and said thus. My lord Sir Gawaine, now I feel ye have done, now my lord Sir Gawaine I must do my part, for many great and grievous strokes I have endured you this day with great pain. Then Sir Launcelot doubled his strokes, and gave Sir Gawaine such a buffet on the helmet, that he fell down on his side, and Sir Launcelot withdrew him from him. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 472
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(q)
it shall so heavy me Red
That wot I well, said the king, but it shall so heavy me at their departing, that I wot well there shall no manner of joy remedy me. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 354
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(r)
she feebled so
So when she had thus endured a ten days, that she feebled so that she must needs pass out of this world, then she shrived her clean, and received her Creator. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 430
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(s)
there should be no man nixt thee
And so the covenant was made, there should no man nigh them, nor deal with them, till the one were dead or yielden. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 472
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(t)
by no mean,
Also, by no mean to be cruel, but to give mercy unto him that asketh mercy, upon pain of forfeiture of their worship and lordship of king Arthur for evermore. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 74
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(u)
~ a 2 mile Red
And so at the last Sir Launcelot cast up his eyes, and said, O Lavaine, help me that I were on my horse, for here is fast by within this two mile a gentle hermit, that sometime was a full noble knight […] and his name is Sir Baudewin of Brittany, and he is a full noble surgeon, and a good leech. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 423
Note: See Sheet 14.028(a)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(v)
~ all thing
And as soon as he was within the ship, there he felt the most sweetness that ever he felt; and he was fulfilled with all thing that he thought on or desired. Then Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 402
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(aa)
horse shoulder,
So by adventure he came by Sir Gawaine, and he smote him so hard that he clave his helm, and the coif of iron unto his head, so that Gawaine fell to the earth: but the stroke was so great, that it slanted down to the earth, and carved the horse shoulder in two. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 391
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(ab)
heart root
Also, brother Sir Agravaine, said Sir Gawaine, ye must remember how ofttimes Sir Launcelot hath rescued the king and the queen, and the best of us all had been full cold at the heart-root, had not Sir Launcelot been better than we; and that hath he proved himself full oft. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 451
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(ac)
thou were, I [etc] be
Ah, Launcelot, he said, thou were head of all christian knights; […] and thou were the truest lover of a sinful man that ever loved woman ; Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 486
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(ad)
here is I and my brother (was)
My lord, said Agravaine, I shall tell you that I may keep no longer. Here is I and my brother. Sir Mordred, brake unto my brother Sir Gawaine, Sir Gaheris, and to Sir Gareth, how this we know all, that Sir Launcelot holdeth your queen, and hath done long, and we be your sister's sons, and we may suffer it no longer. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 452
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(ae)
many causes causen me
And wit ye well, Sir Gawaine, as for Sir Gareth, I love none of my kinsmen so much as I did him, and ever while I live, said Sir Launcelot, I will bewail Sir Gareth's death, not all only for the great fear that I have of you, but many causes causen me to be sorrowful. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 466
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(af)
he alight(ed) he wend(ed)
And then Sir Launcelot alight, and dressed his shield on his shoulder with his sword in his hand, and Sir Meliagrance in the same wise dressed him unto him, and there they smote many great strokes together, […] And when he wend to have smitten him upon the bare head, then lightly he avoided the left leg and the left side, and put his right hand and his sword to that stroke,[…] and then with great force Sir Launcelot smote him on the helmet such a buffet that the stroke carved the head in two parts. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 446
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(ag)
strong verbs p. part in en
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(ah)
drad, Not cancelled
And so she departed into the country of Gore, and there was she richly received, and made her castles and towns passing strong, for always she drad much king Arthur. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 86
Note: See UG 14.82 (not in other editions) and Ros-4.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(ai)
~ brake, Red
And by misfortune Sir Bors smote Sir Launcelot through the shield into the side, and the spear brake, and the head left still in his side. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 422
Note: repeated on Sheet 14.060(ao).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(aj)
~ brast,
I charge you, said Sir Launcelot, as ye love me draw it out. And therewithal he descended from his horse, and right so did Sir Lavaine, and forthwith Sir Lavaine drew the truncheon out of his side. And he gave a great shriek, and a marvellous grisly groan, and his blood brast out nigh a pint at once, that at last he sank down, and so swooned pale and deadly. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 423
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(ak)
~ halp, Red
And then with great pain Sir Lavaine halp him upon his horse; and then they rode a great gallop together, and ever Sir Launcelot bled that it ran down to the earth. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 423
Note: Repeated Sheet 14.004(dg).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(al)
~ stack, strake
and in the midst thereof was like an anvil of steel a foot on high, and therein stack a fair sword naked by the point, and letters there were written in gold about the sword that said thus: Whoso pulleth out this sword of this stone and anvil is rightwise king born of all England. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 28
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(am)
for then I (should have) rewarded
Then, fair knight, said she, will ye be my love? Jesu defend me, said Sir Launcelot, for then I rewarded to your father and your brother full evil for their great goodness. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 430
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(an)
to have shame.
Truly, said the good man, there be an hundred such as ye be, that never shall prevail but to have shame. And when they had heard these voices, they commanded him unto God. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 381
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(ao)
like as = sicut
And so Sir Bors told Sir Launcelot of all the justs, like as ye have heard, Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 429
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(ap)
not for that
Then had he of them great pity: not for that he was un-counselled within himself, that lever he had they all had lost their souls than he is: and with that they fell adown all at once unto the earth. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 387
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(aq)
say evil by him
No more will I, said Sir Gareth and Sir Gaheris, for we will never say evil by that man: for because, said Sir Gareth, Sir Launcelot made me knight, by no manner ought I to say ill of him. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 452
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(ar)
for because Red
No more will I, said Sir Gareth and Sir Gaheris, for we will never say evil by that man: for because, said Sir Gareth, Sir Launcelot made me knight, by no manner ought I to say ill of him. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 452
Note: Not in final (1922) text, nor in 2017 text; in UG 14.117. See also UN4 (NLI.5A):021(n).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(as)
all long upon Red
So in this season, as in the month of May, it befell a great anger and unhap that stinted not till the flower of chivalry of all the world was destroyed and slain and all was long upon two unhappy knights, the which were named Sir Agravaine and Sir Mordred that were brethren unto Sir Gawaine. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 451
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(at)
when he drank & he |a([??])a| both
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(au)
besweat
At the vigil of Pentecost, when all the fellowship of the Round Table were comen unto Camelot, and there heard their service, and the tables were set ready to the meat, right so entered into the hall a full fair gentlewoman on horseback, that had ridden full fast, for her horse was all besweat. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 348
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(av)
every of 2
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(aw)
Very God,
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(ba)
much man
And so anon, there came striding a good knight, a much man and large, and his name was Colgrevance of Gore, and he with a sword strake at Sir Launcelot mightily, and he put aside the stroke, and gave him such a buffet upon the helmet that he fell groveling dead within the chamber door. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 454
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(bb)
best knight of the world one Red
This is the cause, said Merlin: there shall never man handle this sword but the best knight of the world, and that shall be Sir Launcelot, or else Galahad his son, and Launcelot with this sword shall slay the man that in the world he loved best, that shall be Sir Gawaine. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 63
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(bc)
our alter liege lord (of us all) Red
O lords, this noble knight that I have fought withal, the which me sore repenteth, is the most man of prowess, of manhood, and of worship in the world, for it is himself king Arthur, our alther liege lord, and with mishap and with misadventure have I done this battle with the king and lord that I am holden withal. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 83f
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(bd)
in my danger Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Then said the knight unto Arthur, Thou art in my danger whether me list to save thee or slay thee, and but thou yield thee as overcome and recreant thou shalt die. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 46
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(be)
[thou] lapses into yes Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(bf)
doors shut by themself
So when they were served, and all sieges fulfilled, save only the siege perilous, anon there befell a marvellous adventure, that all the doors and the windows of the place shut by themself. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 350
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(bg)
that 1.) which 2.) Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(bh)
~ after that
And after that, king Arthur said and commanded his cousin Howell that he should ordain for a church to be builded on the same hill, in the worship of Saint Michael. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 103
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(bi)
I marvel what man (that) he is Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Mercy, said Sir Gawaine to Arthur, I marvel what knight that he is with the red sleeve. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 422
Note: But see Sheet 14.006(ao) above.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(bj)
who that
Also who that assayeth to take that sword, and faileth of it, he shall receive a wound by that sword, that he shall not be whole long after. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 350
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(bk)
either gave other
Then Sir Uwaine avoided his horse suddenly, and put his shield afore him and drew his sword, and so they dressed together, and either gave other such strokes, and there these two brethren wounded Sir Uwaine passing grievously, that the lady of the Rock wend he should have died. And thus they fought together five hours as men enraged out of reason. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 97
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(bl)
bright(e)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(bm)
ne … no[t]
and there was neither king, duke ne earl, baron ne knight, lady norr gentlewoman, but all they wept as people out of their mind, except Sir Gawaine; Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 468
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(bn)
board at foot of bed
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(bo)
gramercy Blue
And therefore, Sir Launcelot, said they, we will take the woe with the weal. Gramercy, said Sir Launcelot, of your good comfort, for in my great distress, my fair nephew, ye comfort me greatly, and much I am beholden unto you. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 455
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):019(c) for UG 14.225.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(bp)
~ all when
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(bq)
refund it
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(br)
~ bled
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(bs)
he nist not Red
When Bors heard her say thus, he had so much sorrow there he nist not what to do. For if I let my brother be in adventure he must be slain, and that would I not for all the earth. And if I help not the maid, she is shamed for ever, and also she shall lose her honour, the which she shall never get again. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 384
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(bt)
runagate
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(bu)
[his]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(bv)
Prorsa, Postverta, Nixii,
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(ca)
~ Partula, Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(cb)
~ Genita Mana
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(cc)
milk fever 3rd day
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(cd)
Fallopian tube (hall) Not cancelled
Note: General concept.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(ce)
egg: bird 1st stage
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(cf)
Womb, 1st dense then spongy, ovum sticks Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(cg)
Yolk
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(ch)
~ dear sir, Red
Note: Transferred to text via Sheet 14.087(i).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(ci)
~ wotted, Red
So Christian turned but of his way to go to Mr. Legality's house for help; but, behold, when he was got now hard by the hill, it seemed so high, and also that side of it that was next the way-side did hang so much over, that Christian was afraid to venture further, lest the hill should fall on his head; wherefore there he stood still, and wotted not what to do. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), (EL 21)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(cj)
physic,
Carnal physic for a sick soul. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), (EL 8)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(ck)
~ tipple, Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(cl)
~ innocent as babe unborn Red
Note: Transferred to text via Sheet 14.087(j).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(cm)
lions, sword: Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
thou art like to meet with, on the way which they goest, wearisomeness, painfulness, perils, nakedness, sword, lions, dragons, darkness, and, in a word, death, and what not. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 32 (EL 19)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(cn)
simpering Red
and as for his son Civility, notwithstanding his simpering looks, he is but a hypocrite, and cannot help thee. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 42 (EL 25)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(co)
these words were said
The words were thus pronounced; “As many as are of the works […] John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 42 (EL 26)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(cp)
sorry me,
“May I enter here? Will he within / Open to sorry me, though I have been / An undeserving rebel. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 45 (EL 27)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(cq)
[doubling], in fate
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(cr)
lavish of his money
Then I saw that one came to Passion and brought him a bag of treasure, and poured it down at his feet: the which he took up and rejoiced therein, and withal laughed Patience to scorn. But I beheld but a while, and he had lavished all away, and had nothing left him but rags. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), (EL 34)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(cs)
thither: Red
Then said Christian, May we go in thither? John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), (EL 37)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(ct)
~ against the place Red
when he had come over against the mouth of the pit John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 121 (EL 74)
Note: See also Sheet 14.004(bt).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(cu)
if peradventure Red
Christian, then, seeing them lie in this case, went to them, if peradventure he might awaken them; John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 72 (EL 43)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(cv)
[Law] Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(da)
venturous. Red
Chr. No; he took me and had me where he showed me a stately palace, and how the people were clad in gold that were in it; and how there came a venturous man, and cut his way through the armed men that stood in the door to keep him out; and how he was bid to come in and win eternal glory: John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), (EL 55)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(db)
thought good
Then Prudence thought good to ask him a few questions, and desired his answer to them. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 91 (EL 56)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(dc)
received of me
I do not know but that, after all, I might have gone back again; but now I thank God, I here; and I thank you for receiving of me. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), (EL 56)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(dd)
his original the dunghill
he had made many princes, though by nature they were beggars born, and their original had been the dunghill. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 97 (EL 61)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(de)
open towards the sunrising
the pilgrim they laid in a large upper chamber, whose window opened towards the sunrising: the name of the chamber was Peace. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 97 (EL 61)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(df)
any, even any
how willing their Lord was to receive into his favour any, even any, though they in time past had offered great affronts to his person and proceedings. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 99 (EL 62)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 23(dg)
that then you — withal Red
PRU. Did you not yet bear away with you some of the things that then you were conversant withal John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 92 (EL 57)

Oxen of the Sun sector 24


BL Add MS 49475-11v(left) JJA 12:024
(Herring Oxen-2) right column

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(a)
throes Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(b)
tend guest
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(c)
unspelling guest
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(d)
rehearsed Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(e)
hold opinion Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(f)
fetus 1st independent
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(g)
Item Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(h)
childbearing healthy Red
Note: Copied to Sheet 18.001(e).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(i)
cheesecoat m. on
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(j)
Voluntary movement, 5th m Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(k)
meconic, white — bilegreen
Note: Meconium: the first matter defecated by the new-born: a dark-green, mainly bile mucus and disquamated epithelial cells.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(l)
milk = white blood
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(m)
not look at maimed Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(n)
influence in womb Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(o)
false appetites Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(p)
twilight sleep Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(q)
to witwanton ~ Red
[…] more dangerous is it to wit-wanton it with [jest at] the majesty of God. Wherefore, if without thine invention, and against thy will, by chance medley thou hittest Scripture in ordinary discourse, yet fly to the city of refuge and pray to God to forgive thee. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 80, Fuller
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(r)
by chance medley
[…] more dangerous is it to wit-wanton it with [jest at] the majesty of God. Wherefore, if without thine invention, and against thy will, by chance medley thou hittest Scripture in ordinary discourse, yet fly to the city of refuge and pray to God to forgive thee. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 80, Fuller
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(s)
like mummy (dead flesh)
4. Let not thy jest, like mummy, be made of dead men's flesh. Abuse not any that are departed […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 81, Fuller
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(t)
most brightest Red
Note: See also Sheet 14.004(at) and Sheet 14.074(i).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(u)
insult over him Red
That he [Marquis of Montrose] might not enjoy any ease or quiet during the short remainder of his life, their ministers came presently to insult over him with all the reproaches imaginable […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 83, Hyde
Note: Transferred to text via Sheet 14.088(e).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(v)
upon a question
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(aa)
magnify
He [Montrose] magnified [said much of] the virtue, courage, and religion of the last king […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 84, Hyde
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(ab)
it is a pity but such
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(ac)
prate Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(ad)
adder
Note: In some editions can be found: The early part of Mr. Bunyan's life was also attended with some hair breadth escapes from dangerous accidents. At one time he fell into the river Ouse; at another into a creek of the sea; in a third instance he escaped the bite of an adder, and (after wounding it) drew out its sting with his fingers;
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(ae)
~ jump with Red
I had aways the luck to jump in my judgement with the present way of the times. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 192 (EL 118)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(af)
chafe Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(ag)
outwent
then Christian and Hopewent outwent them again, John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 203 (EL 125)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(ah)
maze
he saw also that in the door way stood many men in armour to keep it, being resolved to do to the men that would enter what hurt and mischief they could. Now was Christian somewhat in a maze: John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), (EL 37)
Note: In some editions, including EL, ‘a maze’ is ‘amaze’.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(ai)
lovingkindness
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(aj)
J.B.'s salvation
Note: John Bunyan.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(ak)
no other notion than
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(al)
J.B.'s wish to be Judas
Note: John Bunyan.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(am)
— phthisis
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(an)
Q & A Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
This answer, thus made by Mr. Money-love to Mr. By-ends' question, was highly applauded. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), (EL 123)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(ao)
have endeavored to have [shewn] Red
Char. But you should have talked to them, and have endeavoured to have shewn them the danger of being left behind. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), (EL 58)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(ap)
congee Red
Then I saw in my dream, that Christian and Hopeful forsook him, and kept their distance before him: but one of them looking back, saw three men following Mr. By-ends, and, behold, as they came up with him, he made them a very low congee; and they also gave him a compliment. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), (EL 119)
Note: In EL congé. Congee, a ceremonious bow. Copied to Sheet 14.087(h).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(aq)
for why
For my part, I see no reason but that this may lawfully be done. For Why? [Here follows enumerated reasons] John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 199 (EL 123)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(ar)
beck Red
they at the first beck went over to Demas John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 208 (EL 128)
Note: See also Sheet 14.039(at).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(as)
excern Red
The covetous man of the first kind is like a greedy ostrich, which devours any metal, but it is with an intent to feed upon it, and it effect it makes a shift to disgest and excern it. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 94, Cowley
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.087(g).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(at)
antepast
So it is with God and us in the intercourse of our prayers […] we beg for a removal of a present sadness, and He gives us that which makes us able to bear twenty sadnesses, a cheerful spirit, a peaceful conscience, and a joy in God, as an antepast [foretaste] of eternal rejoicings in the Kingdom of God. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 90, Taylor
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(au)
ravish(er) Red
Methought those things did ravish my heart John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 90 (EL 55)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(av)
sorites) Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Repeated on Sheet 14.037(cl) and Sheet 14.042(k). See Goldsmith p.598, for: The disputes among the learned here are now earned on in a much more compendious manner than formerly. There was a time when folio was brought to oppose folio, and a champion was often listed for life under the banners of a single sorites.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(ba)
but to return Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
But let us return to our matter John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), (EL 179)
Note: See also Sheet 14.039(au).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(bb)
had some guess of Red
Then I deem I have half a guess of you: your name is Old Honesty, is it not? John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 452 (EL 297)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(bc)
beshrew Red
World. I beshrew him for his counsel. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 31 (EL 18)
Note: See also Sheet 14.042(j).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(bd)
~ granados Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(be)
in order to their condemnation
they brought them forth to their trial in order to their condemnation John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 176 (EL 109)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(bf)
Mr W W .. .. Mr W
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(bg)
of Paul's Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(bh)
plasmic memory Red
Tal fatto ci scuopre in parte il mistero della generazione, dimonstrandoci che vi e continuita di plasma vivente dai genitori al figlio, e che grande importanza deve avere la sostanza dei nuclei dei due elementi sessuali nella trasmissione di tutti quei caratteri che vengono dette ereditari.
[This fact partly explains the mystery of generation, proving to us that there is a continuation of living plasma from parents to the child, and that great importance must be given to the substance of the nuclei of both sexual elements in the transmission of all those characters that are called hereditary.] Giulio Valenti, Lezioni Elementari di Embriologia (1893) 29
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(bi)
abundantly to fly
Now, when he had begun to sweep, the dust began so abundantly to fly about, that Christian had almost therewith been choked. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 54 (EL 33)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(bj)
(but secretly) Red
cast (but secretly) into the fire John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 59 (EL 36)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(bk)
lead him into Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
led him into a very large parlour John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 54 (EL 37)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 24(bl)
all prayer Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
where they showed him all manner of furniture, which their Lord had provided the pilgrims, as sword, shield, helmet, breast-plate, all-prayer, and shoes that would not wear out. John Bunyan, The Pilgrim's Progress (1875), p 99 (EL 19)

Oxen of the Sun sector 25


BL Add MS 49475-11v(left) JJA 12:024
(Herring Oxen-2) left margin

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(a)
headborough Red
I hope you are not concerned with him; if you are, I would advise you to shift for yourself, for the constable and the headborough are after him to-day, and if he can lay anything to you, he will do it, you may be sure; he will certainly hang you to save himself. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 324f
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(b)
was or no
at least people might have thought I was among them, whether I was or no, and it would have rendered me suspected, though I was innocent. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 325
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(c)
 (im)peached me
Ay, says Will, I am undone for all that; for the officers are after me; and I am a dead dog if I am taken, for George is in custody, and he has peached me, and all the others, to save his life. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 325
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(d)
slept little or none
I went to sleep at first, but, notwithstanding I was so weary, I slept little or none for several hours; Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 327
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(e)
watchman Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
I was frighed to the last degree, and started up in my bed; but when I was awaked, I heard no noise at all, but of two watchmen thumping at the doors with their staves, Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 327
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(f)
(a)cross Red
I was surprised the very next morning, when, going cross Rosemary-lane, by the end of the place which is called Bag-fair, I heard one call Jack; he had said something before, which I did not hear, hut upon hearing the name Jack, I looked about me, immediately saw three men, and after them a constable coming towards me with great fury. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 330
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(g)
Mr Constable
It is but reason, said his worship. Mr. Constable, turning to the officers, are you sure this is the person that is intended in your warrant? Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 331
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(h)
at once or twice showing
They call you colonel, says he, and I believe you will be a colonel, or you must be some colonel's bastard, or you would never handle your arms as you do, at once or twice showing. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 355
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(i)
to buy a colour Red
In the next place, I remembered that I had almost 100l. in money in London, and if it should have been asked all the soldiers in the regiment, which of them would go to Flanders, a private centinel, if they had 100l. in their pockets, I believe none of them would answer in the affirmative; a 100l. being at that time sufficient to buy colours in any new regiment, though not in that regiment, which was on an old establishment. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 356
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(j)
refreshed Red
We refreshed here a little, but marched on with but little stay; Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 358
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(k)
Said I,
I like that the best of all the measures you have laid yet, said I; and so I consented to go, and went off with him immediately. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 357
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(l)
moonshiny Red
This minute, says he; no time to be lost; 'tis a fine moon-shining night. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 357
Note: Transferred to text via Sheet 14.087(e).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(m)
same … with
It was not long before we made them understand that we were in the same circumstances with themselves, and so we soon became one company; Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 358
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(n)
a sneaker of punch
Yes, sir, says we again, we are ready to go this minute. No, no, says he, very kindly, we'll drink together; come, landlady, says he, make these honest gentlemen a sneaker of punch. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 360
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(o)
pushed it about apace Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
We drank on, and drank the punch out, and more was brought up, and he pushed it about a pace; and then came up a leg of mutton, and I need not say that we eat heartily, being told several times that we should pay nothing. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 360
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(p)
Cap. Jack was the same man
[…] there was no land any way, for many hundred leagues, so we had no remedy but patience, and to be easy as we could; only my surly Captain Jack continued the same man all the way. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 366
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(q)
is he in being
Mast. And is this gentleman in being that gave you the bill? Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 373
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(r)
(en)listed Red
Jack. No, indeed, sir, if I can but get my bread honestly here, I have no mind to go to England; for I know not how to get my bread there; if I had, I had not 'listed for a soldier. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 374
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(s)
better than ordinary
Here, says he, go in there a slave, and come out a gentleman; and with that carried everything into the room, and, shutting the door, bid me put them on, which I did most willingly; and now you may believe, that I began to hope for something better than ordinary. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 376
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(t)
upon a foot of
In a word, every Newgate wretch, every desperate forlorn creature, the most despicable ruined man in the world, has here a fair opportunity put into his hands to begin the world again, and that upon a foot of certain gain, and in a method exactly honest; Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 400
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(u)
pockets (naked) Red
Those were Scotchmen, and very poor, having not one penny in their pockets; and had no more when they made their escape but 8s. between them; Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 358
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):007(av) for UG 14.564.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(v)
cordial waters Red
we were two days more before we reached the shore, having all that while excessive hot weather, aud not a drop of water, or any other liquor, except some cordial waters, which one of our company had a little of left in a case of bottles. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 84
Note: See also Sheet 14.039(ar).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(aa)
husbandman Red
and in this method, I may add, no diligent man ever miscarried, if he had health to work, and was a good husband; for he every year increases a little, and every year adding more land, and planting more tobacco, which is real money, he must gradually increase in substance, till at length he gets enough to buy negroes and other servants, and then never works himself any more. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 399f
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(ab)
but of this hereafter Red
In short, I made him to me what my benefactor made me to him, and from him I gained a fund of knowledge, infinitely more infinitely more valuable than the rate of a slave, which was what I had paid for it, but of this hereafter. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 404
Note: Repeated on Sheet 14.039(as)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(ac)
(convulsion) was very uneasy to me
But the other shocked my very nature, chilled my blood, and turned the very soul within me; the thought of it was like reflections upon hell and the damned spirits; it struck me with horror, it was odious and frightful to look back on, and it gave me a kind of a fit, a convulsion or nervous disorder, that was very uneasy to me. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 402
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(ae)
cow with the crumbly horn
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(af)
Deine Kuh trubsal etc Red
Note: A quote from Friedrich Nietzsche, Also sprach Zarathustra, Erster Teil, Die Reden Zarathustras, V. “Von den Freuden und Leidenschaften”: [First Part, Zarathustra's Discourses, V. Of Joys and Passions.] Aus deinen Giften brautest du dir deinen Balsam; deine Kuh Trübsal melktest du -- nun trinkst du die sü{w}G{/w}e Milch ihres Euters. [Out of your poisons you brewed your balsam; affliction, your cow, milks thou: now you drink the sweet milk of her udder.] Copied to Sheet 14.087(f) where the quotation is completed.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(ag)
no, not to himself
The first [species of Avarice] does much harm to mankind, and a little good too, to some few. The second does good to none; no, not to himself William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 94, Cowley
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(ah)
with their hands across Red
(for they now began to bestir themselves, and not till now, who hitherto had stood as men intoxicated, with their hands across) William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 102, Evelyn
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(ai)
though the man may be, the prayer is not, in proper
Many times good men pray, and their prayer is not a sin, but yet it remains empty; because, although the man may be, yet the prayer is not, in proper disposition William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 88, Taylor
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(aj)
skittish Red
The Duke of Monmouth is the most skittish leaping gallant that ever I saw, always in action, vaulting or leaping, or clambering. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 122, Pepys
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(ak)
confinement Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(al)
brave dry Red
[…] the news coming every moment of the growth of the fire, so as we were forced to begin to pack up our own goods, and prepare for their removal; and did by moonshine (it being brave dry and moonshine and warm weather) carry much of my goods into the garden William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 128, Pepys
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(am)
a pair of virginals Red
River full of lighters and boats [escaping the Great Fire] taking in goods, and good goods swimming in the water, and only I observed that hardly one lighter or boat in three that had the goods of a house in, but there was a pair of Virginalls in it. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 127, Pepys
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(an)
he home and he to Paul's Red
We parted at Paul's; he home, and I to Paul's Wharf, where I had appointed a boat to attend me William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 127, Pepys
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(ao)
for aught he knew Red
she mighty fine, and her husband, for aught I see, a likely man. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 126, Pepys
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(ap)
to night (stanotte) Red
By and by Jane comes and tells me that she hears that above 300 houses have been burned down to night [last night] by the fire we saw William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 124, Pepys
Note: Stanotte (Ital.): tonight.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(aq)
Drought,) Red
Having stayed, and in an hour's time seen the fire rage every way, and nobody, to my sight, endeavouring to quench it, but to remove their goods, and leave all to the fire, and having seen it get as far as the Steele-yard, and the wind mighty high, and driving it into the City, and everything after so long a drought proving combustible, even the very stones of churches, and among other things, the poor steeple by which pretty Mrs. —— lives William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 125, Pepys
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(ar)
likely man Red
and so home, and there find my guests, who were Mr. Wood and his wife Barbary Shelden, and also Mr. Moone; she mighty fine, and her husband, for aught I see, a likely man William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 126, Pepys
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(as)
at nine at night all
And my Lord Mayor commands people to be within [indoors] at nine at night all, as they say, that the sick may have liberty to go abroad for air. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 123, Pepys
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(at)
ten of the clock Red
The fight, thus beginning at three of the clock in the afternoon, continued very terrible all that evening. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 36, Raleigh
Note: Repeated on Sheet 14.009(db).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(au)
which put him .. but .. now. ~ Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
[…] presently they come up to some people that stood looking after it, and told our gallants that it was a maid of Mr. Wright's carried away sick of the plague; which put the young gentleman into a fright had almost cost him his life, but is now well again William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 123, Pepys
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(av)
looked v. ill and in a sick dress & stunk mightily Red
The brother […] there saw somebody look very ill, and in a sick dress, and stunk mightily: which the coachman also cried out upon. And presently they come up to some people that stood looking after it, and told our gallants that it was a maid of Mr. Wright's carried away sick of the plague; which put the young gentleman into a fright had almost cost him his life, but is now well again. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 123, Pepys
Note: See also Sheet 14.080(d).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(aw)
chamberlain Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(ba)
darkish Red
We stayed till, it being darkish, we saw the fire as only one entire arch of fire from this to the other side the bridge […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 123, Pepys
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(bb)
what do angry men ail to rail?
What do angry men ail, to rail so against moderation? William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 115, Savile/Halifax
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(bc)
dry flag catch at 1st fire Red
Our Trimmer therefore dreads a general discontent […] it works several ways […] sometimes like dry flag prepared to catch at the first fire, or like seed in the ground ready to sprout up on the first shower […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 117, Savile/Halifax
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(bd)
manse Red
Several manses composed a march; and several marches formed a pagus, or district. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 296, Hallam
Note: See also Sheet 14.081(ba)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(be)
Soon as Red
Soon as dined, I and Moone away, and walked through the City, […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 127, Pepys
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(bf)
he give me Red
Those who accuse him [Will. Shakespeare] to have wanted learning, give him the greater commendation […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 119, Dryden
Note: See also Sheet 14.045(h)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(bg)
the betraying him. Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
[…] and persuade the king to retrench his own greatness, so as to shrink into the head of a party, which is the betraying him into such an unprincely mistake […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 116, Savile/Halifax
Oxen of the Sun: sector 25(bh)
seed to sprout Red
[…] it [general malaise] works several ways, sometimes like a slow poison that has its effects at a great distance from the time it was given; sometimes like dry flag prepared to catch at the first fire, or like seed in the ground ready to sprout up on the first shower: In every shape 'tis fatal, and our Trimmer thinks no pains or precaution can be so great as to prevent it William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 117, Savile/Halifax

Oxen of the Sun sector 26


BL Add MS 49475-11v(left) JJA 12:024
(Herring Oxen-2) mid-columns

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 26(a)
Woe worth.
Then Sir Accolon bethought him, and said, Woe worth this sword, for by it have I gotten my death. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 83
Note: An expression meaning “may woe befall”, as in “Woe worth the man that fathered such a child”.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 26(b)
tofore Red
When this word came unto Sir Ontzlake he was passing heavy, for he was wounded a little tofore through both his thighs with a spear, and made great dole: but as he was wounded he would have taken the battle on hand. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 81
Note: To fore: before, in the past.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 26(c)
till the table
Note: That is, towards, or to, the table.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 26(d)
to himward Not cancelled
How Sir Percivale saw a ship coming to him-ward, and how the lady of the ship told him of her disheritance. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 18, 370
Oxen of the Sun: sector 26(e)
or ever
The meanwhile as this was adoing, in came Merlin to king Mark, and seeing all his doing said, Here shall be in this same place the greatest battle betwixt two knights that was or ever shall be, and the truest lovers, and yet none of them shall slay other. Thomas Malory, Morte Darthur (1868), 54

Oxen of the Sun sector 27


BL Add MS 49475-11r(right) JJA 12:023
(Herring Oxen-1) centre
Months 5 and 6

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 27(a)
[DIAGRAM]
Note: The units that follow surround (and were written later than) a schematic drawing (of nine ovals) of a swelling womb, and indicating (sketchily) the development of the foetus month by month. The specifics are:
[First month] corion; amnion; yolk; punctum; folicle; womb
[Second] 1-3 cm, 2-6 g; boatshape; big head; sprout limbs; web fingers; eyeless, noseless, earless, mouthless, sexless; 1st bones
[Third] 9 cm, 30 g; lips, ears, sex, fingers, jawbone, tail
[Fourth] [blank]
[Fifth] nails; iris membrane; 1st hair; 25 cm, 250 g; cheekbone, fingerbone
[Sixth] 30-34 c, 1000 g; scrotum empty; down; skin red; head smaller; pubis; fontanelles
[Seventh] fore fontanelle smaller; old face; testicles in groin; breastbone; heelbone; 40 cm, 1500 g
[Eighth] 45 cm, 2000 g; fontanelles almost shut; face younger, cheeks fuller; outer ears; nails longer, testicles lower; clitoris; nipples; sacral bone; caseous gloss in joints
[Ninth] 50 cm, 3000 g; tooth sockets; thigh bone nucleus; sex complete; nails long; hair 3 cm long

Oxen of the Sun sector 28


BL Add MS 49475-11r(right) JJA 12:023
(Herring Oxen-1) top left

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(a)
3 mile or thereabout Red
In about three mile, or thereabout, coasting the shore, I came to a very good inlet or bay […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 208, Defoe
Note: See Sheet 14.023(u).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(b)
I kept it in good order, being
[…] for I always kept it [his bower] in good order, being, as I said before, my country house. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 208, Defoe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(c)
my — growing low
[…] and as I have said, my ammunition growing low […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 209, Defoe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(d)
he made nothing needless (= —)
If knowledge and understanding had been useless additions to the sex, God Almighty would never have given them capacities; for he made nothing need-less. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 213, Defoe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(e)
all the world are Red
And herein it is that I take upon me to make such a bold assertion, That all the world are mistaken in their practice about women […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 213, Defoe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(f)
poring at the clouds ~ Red
And no wonder, if they who were poring [staring] continually at the clouds saw shapes and figures William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 130, Defoe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(g)
coffins carrying to be buried Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
[…] and no wonder if they who were poring continually at the clouds, saw shapes and figures […]. There they saw hearses and coffins in the air carrying to be buried. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 130, Defoe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(h)
everyone (their):
[…] and every one was so positive of their having seen what they pretended to see […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 130, Defoe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(i)
skip: Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
I was surprised to see a skip [lackey] transformed so speedily into a trumpeter […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 133, Defoe
Note: See also Sheet 14.039(a). Note the idiosyncratic use of this word.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(j)
to the life,
She described every part of the figure [of her hallucination] to the life, showed them the motion and the form […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 131, Defoe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(k)
Welsh Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(l)
wander thro' the world etc. Red
However, she turned on me, called me profane fellow, and a scoffer, told me that it was a time of God's anger and dreadful judgements were approaching, and that despisers, such as I should wander and perish. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 131, Defoe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(m)
merryandrew: Red
[…] in an instant rose up a complete merry-andrew. My surprise was now heightened, and though honest pickle with a world of grimace and gesticulation endeavoured to move my gaiety, I began to be very fearful where the metamorphosis might end. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 132, Defoe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(n)
tester Red
[…] offering health and immortality to sale for the price of a tester. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 133, Defoe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(o)
honest pickle Red
My surprise was now heightened, and though honest pickle with a world of grimace and gesticulation endeavoured to move my gaiety, I began to be very fearful where the metamorphosis might end. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 132, Defoe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(p)
open the design of his embassy Red
After a short preamble, he [the quack] began to open the design of his embassy, setting forth at large the great affection which he bore in particular to the people of that place […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 133, Defoe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(q)
Burst his sides Red
You'd have burst your sides had you but heard the foolish allusions, quaint expressions […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 133, Defoe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(r)
every mother's son Red
He [the quack] threatened us with death in case of refusal, and assured us with a prophetic air that without his physic every mother's son of us would be in our graves by that day twelve-month. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 134, Defoe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(s)
itinera[ry]: Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
[…] the havoc which this itinerant man-slayer made in the space of two hours William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 135, Defoe
Note: See also Sheet 14.051(i) below for UG 14.896
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(t)
viz Red
Lastly, I shall calculate the loss which the government sustains […] viz. that the quacks contribute more towards keeping us poor than all our national debts […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 135, Defoe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(u)
foodstuff
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(v)
pleaded her belly Red
Two other indictments being brought against them, and the facts being proved upon them, they were both condemned to die. They both pleaded their bellies, and were both voted quick with child; though my tutoress was no more with child than I was. Daniel Defoe, Moll Flanders (edition unknown), vol. 11, 14
Note: See also Sheet 14.072(g)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(w)
son of shame Red
It happened that her own son (for she had a little boy of her own, about one year older than I) was called John too, and about two years after she took another, son of shame, as I called it above, to keep as she did me, and his name was John too. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 262
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(aa)
can't, won't Red
Note: Numerous examples in source.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(ab)
ignorant from a child Red
His temper was sly, sullen, reserved, malicious, revengeful; and withal, he was brutish, bloody, and cruel in his disposition; he was as to manners a mere boor, or clown, of a carmanlike breed; sharp as a street-bred boy must be, but ignorant and unteachable from a child. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 263f
Oxen of the Sun: sector 28(ac)
nealing
I remember that one cold winter night we were disturbed in our rest with a constable and his watch, crying out for one Wry-neck, who it seems had done some roguery, and required a hue and cry of that kind; and the watch were informed he was to be found among the beggar-boys under the nealing-arches in the glass-house. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 267

Oxen of the Sun sector 29


BL Add MS 49475-11r(right) JJA 12:023
(Herring Oxen-1) top right

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 29(a)
brought himself off with his tongue Red
However, I many times brought myself off with my tongue, where my hands would not be sufficient; and this, as well after I was a man, as while I was a boy. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 265
Oxen of the Sun: sector 29(b)
buglehorn Green
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: A “bugle” or bugle's (ox's) horn (also, bugle-horn) was used as a drinking vessel [late 14th century].
Oxen of the Sun: sector 29(c)
tale or tidings: Blue
Captain Jack in this time fell into bad company, and went away from us, and it was a good while before we ever heard tale or tidings of him, till about half a year I think, or thereabouts, I understood he was got among a gang of kidnappers, as they were then called, being a sort of wicked fellows that used to spirit people's children away; Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 268f
Oxen of the Sun: sector 29(d)
hanker about Red
We went no more to the custom-house, it was too bold a venture; besides, I did not care to show myself again, especially with him in company; but we went directly to the Exchange, and we hankered about in Castle-alley, and in Swithin's-alley, and at the coffee-house doors. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 297
Oxen of the Sun: sector 29(e)
kidnap Blue
and indeed they scourged him so severely, that they made him sick of the kidnapping trade for a great while; but he fell in among them again, and kept among them as long as that trade lasted, for it ceased in a few years afterwards. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 270
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):019(d) for UG 14.562.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 29(f)
was earnest to know Red
I was very earnest then to know how he came by this wealth, for he had for his share 7s. 6d. in money, the silver thimble, and a silk handkerchief, which was, in short, an estate to him, that never had, as I said of myself, a shilling together in his life. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 272
Oxen of the Sun: sector 29(g)
mess Red
N.B. We had each of us a good mess of charming beef-broth into the bargain; and, which cheered my heart wonderfully, all the while we were at dinner, the maid and the boy in the house every time they passed by the open box where we sat at our dinner, would look in and cry, Gentlemen, do you call? and. Do ye call, gentlemen? I say this was as good to me as all my dinner. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 275
Oxen of the Sun: sector 29(h)
victuals Red
Hark ye. Major Jack, you and I never had any money in our lives before, and we never had a good dinner in all our lives: what if we should go somewhere and get some victuals? I am very hungry. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 272
Oxen of the Sun: sector 29(i)
boiling cook's Red
So we will then, says the major, I am hungry too; so we went to a boiling cook's in Rosemary-lane, where we treated ourselves nobly, and, as I thought with myself, we began to live like gentlemen, for we had three-pennyworth of boiled beef, two-pennyworthi of pudding, a penny brick (as they call it, or loaf), and a whole pint of strong beer, which was seven-pence in aU. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 273
Oxen of the Sun: sector 29(j)
bitter end Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: Bitter end: uttermost extremity.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 29(k)
N.B:
N.B. We had each of us a good mess of charming beef-broth […] Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 275
Oxen of the Sun: sector 29(l)
gotten Red
The major failed not to let me see every day the effects of his new prosperity, and was so bountiful, as frequently to throw me a tester, sometimes a shilling; and I might perceive that he began to have clothes on his back, to leave the ashhole, having gotten a society lodging (of which I may give an explanation by itself on another occasion), and which was more, he took upon him to wear a shirt, which was what neither he or I had ventured to do for three years before, and upward. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 274
Oxen of the Sun: sector 29(m)
what in the earth Red
at last I was going away with a heavy pocket, and I assure you not a light heart, for I was so frighted with having so much money that I knew not what in the earth to do with myself: Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 294
Oxen of the Sun: sector 29(n)
big of my age Red
He was a bigger boy than I a great deal; for though I was now near fifteen years old, I was not big of my age, and as to the nature of the thing [pickpocketing], I was perfectly a stranger to it. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 276
Oxen of the Sun: sector 29(o)
savourly
While I was in the first transport of my joy, as I have said, I run about, and knew not what I did; but when that was over I sat down, opened the foul clout the money was in, looked at it, told it, found it was all there, and then I fell a-crying as savourly as I did before, when I thought I had lost it. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 283
Oxen of the Sun: sector 29(p)
wishly Red
Well, young gentleman, says a man that stood at the Door, you look wishly, do you see anything you like, and will your pocket compass a good coat now, for you look as if you belonged to the ragged regiment? Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 283
Note: See also Sheet 14.009(dt).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 29(q)
upon the persuasions of Red
Well, upon the persuasions of this lad, I walked out with him; a poor innocent boy, and (as I remember my very thoughts perfectly well) I had no evil in my intentions; I had never stolen anything in my life; Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 276
Oxen of the Sun: sector 29(r)
pushing at getting of money
This was enough to let any one see how all the sorrows and anxieties of men's lives come about; how they rise from their restless pushing at getting of money, and the restless cares of keeping it when they have got it. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 295f
Oxen of the Sun: sector 29(s)
come, come, plain dealing Red
Come, come, colonel, says he, don't flatter me; I love plain dealing; liberty is precious to everybody; if you have a mind to have your money brought over, you shall have your liberty to begin for yourself, and I will take care you shall be well used by the country, and get you a good plantation. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 1395
Oxen of the Sun: sector 29(t)
the more he has the [greater] lord
Oxen of the Sun: sector 29(u)
we understood this, who

Oxen of the Sun sector 30


BL Add MS 49475-11r(right) JJA 12:023
(Herring Oxen-1) bottom left

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 30(a)
with the clerk who the man that stopped the boy had called to. Red
they would be of no use to the rogue that had them, but they would be of infinite damage to the gentleman that had lost them; and that he had left word with the clerk, who the man that stopped this boy had called to, and who was there with him, that he would give 30⁄- to any one that would bring them again, and give all the security that conld be desired, that he would give them no trouble, whoever it was. […] and that he had left word with the Clerk, who the Man that stop'd this Boy had call'd to, and who was there with him, that he would give 30l to any one that would bring them again Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 285f
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.087(b).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 30(b)
Indeed says he, Robin, that was his name. Red
Indeed, says I, Robin, that was his name, I will be very honest; let me know how it is, for I would fain have him have his bills. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 286
Oxen of the Sun: sector 30(c)
crimp Red
Being early in the morning, he took his walk to Billingsgate, where it seems two sorts of people make a great crowd as soon as it is light, and at that time a-year, rather before daylight; that is to say, crimps, and the masters of coal ships, who they call collier-masters; and, secondly, fishmongers, fish-sellers, and buyers of fish. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 298
Note: Crimp, a person who entraps or forces men into shipping as sailors or into enlisting in an army or navy.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 30(d)
broad day, Red
The collier-master had his money lying before him, just as I had told him, and had two or three small payments of money, which he had put up in little black dirty bags, and lay by themselves; and as it was hardly broad day, he found means, in delivering his message, to lay his hand upon one of those bags, and carry it off perfectly undiscovered. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 298f
Oxen of the Sun: sector 30(e)
along of me Red
Thou art a lucky Boy, Jack, says he, thou deservest a good share of this job truly, for it is all along of thy lucky news. So he pours it all out into my hat, for, as I told you, I now wore a hat. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 299
Oxen of the Sun: sector 30(f)
what belonged to women Red
I was a mere boy in the affair of love, and knew the least of what belonged to a woman of any man in Europe of my age; the thoughts of a wife, much less of a mistress, had never so much as taken the least hold of my head, and I had been till now as perfectly unacquainted with the sex, and as unconcerned about them, as I was when I was ten years old, and lay in a heap of ashes at a glass-house. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 430f
Oxen of the Sun: sector 30(g)
how he did to
How he did to whip away such a bag of money from any man that was awake and in his senses, I cannot tell; but there was a great deal in it, and among it a paper-full by itself. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 299
Oxen of the Sun: sector 30(h)
how I went on
I found he began to be above the mean rank of a poor pickpocket, so I saw him but seldom; however, once coming to me in a very friendly familiar manner, and asking me how I went on, I told him that I I told him that I used the old trade still, that I had had two or three good jobs; one with a young woman, whose pocket I had picked of eleven guineas Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 313
Oxen of the Sun: sector 30(i)
oaths, Red
and in bargaining for his goods, he swore most horrible oaths at every two or three words. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 315
Oxen of the Sun: sector 30(j)
~ offered to hit, Red
Note: Several examples in source (Col. Jack) of “offer'd to”.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 30(k)
punk Red
here they ventured to rob another coach, that is to say, one of the two other rogues and Will did it, between the Park-gate and Knigtsbridge; there was in it only a gentleman and a punk that he had picked up, it seems, at the spring-garden, a little farther. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 318
Oxen of the Sun: sector 30(l)
run for it, Red
Will got notice of this just time enough to run for it, and not to be taken, and away he came to look for me; but, as my good fate still directed, I was not at home neither. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 323
Note: now 14.487f (‘scamper’)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 30(m)
mighty brisk, Red
Will and I parted for that time, but next morning we met again, and Will was mighty brisk and merry; And now, Colonel Jack, says he, we shall be rich very quickly. Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 321
Oxen of the Sun: sector 30(n)
pretty talk Red
Note: now 14.543 (‘randy quip’)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 30(o)
gentlemen of gallows Red
Did you ever see any of them cry when they see gentlemen go to the gallows? Daniel Defoe, Colonel Jack (1908), 322

Oxen of the Sun sector 31


BL Add MS 49475-11r(right) JJA 12:023
(Herring Oxen-1) bottom right

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 31(a)
naturals Red
However, I thought it fairer dealing to offer the whole work in its naturals. If any gentleman will please to furnish me with a key, in order to explain the more difficult parts, I shall very gratefully acknowledge the favour, and print it by itself. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Tale of a Tub, p. 27
Oxen of the Sun: sector 31(b)
at cuffs with
[…] when a man's fancy gets astride on his reason, when imagination is at cuffs with the senses, and common understanding, as well as common sense, is kicked out of doors Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Tale of a Tub, p. 109
Oxen of the Sun: sector 31(c)
(reason) just at yr. elbow
And first with relation to the mind or understanding, it is manifest what mighty advantages fiction has over truth; and the reason is just at our elbow, because imagination can build nobler scenes, and produce more wonderful revolutions, than fortune or nature will be at expense to furnish. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Tale of a Tub, p. 109
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.085(y)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 31(d)
scantling
[…] this I have produced as a scantling of Jack's great eloquence, and the force of his reasoning upon such abstruse matters Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Tale of a Tub, p. 123
Oxen of the Sun: sector 31(e)
previous existence Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 31(f)
slap his posteriors Red
He would stand in the turning of a street, and, calling to those who passed by, would cry to one, “Worthy sir, do me the honour of a good slap in the chaps”; to another, “Honest friend, pray favour me with a handsome kick on the arse Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Tale of a Tub, p. 125
Oxen of the Sun: sector 31(g)
ungrates Red
[…] the base detracting world would not then have dared to report that something is amiss, that his brain hath undergone an unlucky shake; which even his brother modernists themselves, like ungrates, do whisper so loud, that it reaches up to the very garret I am now writing in Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Tale of a Tub, p. 108
Oxen of the Sun: sector 31(h)
swim for it Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 31(i)
towardly word Red
For I have remarked many a towardly word to be wholly neglected or despised in discourse, which has passed very smoothly, with some consideration and esteem, after its preferment and sanction in print Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Tale of a Tub, p. 132
Oxen of the Sun: sector 31(j)
to his mind Red
How Jack, having got rid of the old landlord, set up another to his mind [Cromwell], quarrelled with Martin, and turned him out of doors. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) History of Martin, p. 138
Oxen of the Sun: sector 31(k)
due to misconception Red
Note: See also UN6 (NLI.4):013(ag). Transferred to text via Sheet 14.087(a)
Oxen of the Sun: sector 31(l)
green rag to a bull Blue
Note: Copied to Sheet 15.018(bh).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 31(m)
unhung his hat
Oxen of the Sun: sector 31(n)
stood him friend Red
How the lady, farther to confirm this change, wisely imitating her father, degraded Peter from the rank he pretended as eldest brother, and set up herself in his place as head of the family, and ever after wore her father's old cap, with the fine feather he had got from Peter for standing his friend; Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) History of Martin, p. 135
Note: Standing, being and remaining.

Oxen of the Sun sector 32


BL Add MS 49475-14v(right) JJA 12:037
(Herring Oxen-15) left column
Months 7 and 6

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(a)
Shined
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(b)
~ bedside manner. Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(c)
toast Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(d)
extol Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(e)
overjoyed Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(f)
droll
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(g)
alleviation Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(h)
ladies' friend Red
Note: now 14.685 ‘Omphalos’
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(i)
conjugal vexations Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(j)
jointure Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(k)
to lose their bloom Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(l)
caressed by many pretty fellows Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(m)
interesting condition Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(n)
happiness to take place Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(o)
to advise with Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(p)
ashlar
Note: Ashlar: a square hewn stone.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(q)
value themselves upon Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(r)
tautologous Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(s)
mended their pace Red
I observed two or three lusty black men that followed me half way up Fleet-street, and mended their pace behind me, in proportion as I put on to get away from them. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 220, Addison
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(t)
fell a praising her Red
He then renewed his attention, and, from time to time, fell a praising the Widow. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 222, Addison
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(u)
piebald Red
[…] and are as pleased to hear of a piebald horse that is strayed out of a field near Islington, as of a whole Troop that has been engaged in any foreign adventure. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 224, Addison
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(v)
touched on Red
By a Fisherman which lately touched at [stopped at] Hammersmith […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 225, Addison
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(aa)
of it Red
In short they have a relish for everything that is news, let the matter of it be what it will. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 224, Addison
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(ab)
senses
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(ac)
this was so happy a conceit that it renewed the storm of Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(ad)
led into this thought Red
I am led into this thought by a visit I made an old friend, who was formerly my schoolfellow. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 226, Steele
Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):021(ed).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(ae)
rallied upon ~ Red
After which they began to rally me upon a thousand little stories they heard in the country, about my marriage to one of my neighbour's daughters. Upon which the gentleman, my friend, said “Nay, if Mr. Bickerstaff marries a child of any of his old companions, I hope mine shall have the preference […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 226, Steele
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(af)
~ the young gentleman, his friend, Red
After which they began to rally me upon a thousand little stories they heard in the country, about my marriage to one of my neighbour's daughters. Upon which the gentleman, my friend, said “Nay, if Mr. Bickerstaff marries a child of any of his old companions, I hope mine shall have the preference […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 226, Steele
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(ag)
to bear him out Red
For there is no Sickness so great but Children endure it, and have natural strengths to bear them out quite through the Calamity, what period soever Nature hath allotted it. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 150, Taylor
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(ah)
passage which had happened Red
With such reflections on little passages which happened long ago, we passed our time, during a cheerful and elegant meal. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 227, Steele
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(ai)
good woman (sentim) Red
“Do not you think the good woman of the house a little altered since you followed her from the play-house, to find out who she was, for me?” I perceived a tear fall down upon his cheek as he spoke, which moved me not a little. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 227, Steele
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(aj)
that exc. ~ Red
It is impossible that the most beauteous face in nature should raise in me such pleasing ideas, as when I look upon that excellent woman. That fading in her countenance is chiefly caused by her watching with me in my fever. This was followed by a fit of sickness, which had like to have carried her off last winter […] Oh! she is an inestimable jewel. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 227f, Steele
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(ak)
~ had like to ~
It is impossible that the most beauteous face in nature should raise in me such pleasing ideas, as when I look upon that excellent woman. That fading in her countenance is chiefly caused by her watching with me in my fever. This was followed by a fit of sickness, which had like to have carried her off last winter […] Oh! she is an inestimable jewe. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 227f, Steele
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(al)
~ inestimable jewel Red
It is impossible that the most beauteous face in nature should raise in me such pleasing ideas, as when I look upon that excellent woman. That fading in her countenance is chiefly caused by her watching with me in my fever. This was followed by a fit of sickness, which had like to have carried her off last winter […] Oh! she is an inestimable jewel. A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 227f, Steele
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(am)
guessed at ~
[…] seeing her husband receive her with great concern under a forced cheerfulness, immediately guessed at what we had been talking of; A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 228, Steele
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(an)
~ applying herself to Red
[…] seeing her husband receive her with great concern under a forced cheerfulness, immediately guessed at what we had been talking of; and applying herself to me, said with a smile, “Mr Bickerstaff […] A. Barnett & L. Dale, An Anthology of English Prose(1912), 228, Steele
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(ao)
banter & brigue
Upon all which, we think it very unbecoming our prudence that the determination should be remitted to the authors themselves; when our adversaries, by briguing and caballing, have caused so universal a defection from us, that the greatest part of our society has already deserted to them, and our nearest friends begin to stand aloof, as if they were half ashamed to own us. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Tale of a Tub, p. 49
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(ap)
sublunary Red
But the greatest maim given to that general reception which the writings of our society have formerly received (next to the transitory state of all sublunary things) has been a superficial vein among many readers of the present age, who will by no means be persuaded to inspect beyond the surface and the rind of things; Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Tale of a Tub, p.49
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(aq)
sackposset Blue
whereas, wisdom is a fox, who, after long hunting, will at last cost you the pains to dig out; it is a cheese, which, by how much the richer, has the thicker, the homelier, and the coarser coat; and whereof, to a judicious palate, the maggots are the best: it is a sack-posset, wherein the deeper you go, you will find it the sweeter. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) Tale of a Tub, p.49
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):019(ac) for UG 14.540. Sack-posset was a drink made of sack (a dry, sweet, light-coloured wine) to which eggs, cream, sugar, and nutmeg had been added.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(ar)
hamated
Further, that nothing less than a violent heat can disentangle these creatures from their hamated station of life, or give them vigour and humour to imprint the marks of their little teeth. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) A Discourse, p. 179
Note: Hamated: hooked, or set with hooks.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(as)
hawking Red
Hawking, spitting, and belching, the defects of other men's rhetoric, are the flowers, and figures, and ornaments of his. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) A Discourse, p. 181
Note: Hawking is a form of rough expectopation, more throaty than in spitting.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(at)
a covey of Red
Lastly, in a certain town of Attica, the whole solemnity, stripped of all its types [Dionysia Brauronia], was performed in puris naturalibus, the votaries not flying in coveys, but sorted into couples. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) A Discourse, p. 185
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(au)
thorn in the flesh Red
Besides, the spinal marrow, being nothing else but a continuation of the brain, must needs create a very free communication between the superior faculties and those below; and thus the thorn in the flesh serves for a spur to the spirit. Jonathan Swift, Satires (1916) A Discourse, p. 186
Note: now 14.680
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(av)
to halse
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(ba)
housel bread Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(bb)
mazer Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(bc)
dight, scathe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(bd)
advance a paradox Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(be)
as the chemists said
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(bf)
of their darling mercury Blue
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):019(ad) for UG 14.384.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(bg)
multiply the inlets to happiness Red
In whatsoever light, therefore, we consider luxury; whether as employing a number of hands naturally too feeble for more laborious employment; as finding a variety of occupation for others who might be totally idle, or as furnishing out the inlets to happiness, without encroaching on mutual property; Oliver Goldsmith, Complete Works (n.d), Citizen of the World, p 419
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(bh)
encomiums Red
The piece was large, and it must be owned he did not spare his colours; for which my wife gave him great encomiums. Oliver Goldsmith, Complete Works (n.d), The Vicar of Wakefield, p 654
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(bi)
direct to him Red
I am not certain how long my stay here may be: however I expect to have the happiness of seeing you at Kilmore, if I can, next March.

Direct to me, if I am honoued with a letter from you, to Madame Diallion's at Leyden.

Oliver Goldsmith, Complete Works (n.d), The Life of Oliver Goldsmith, p 11
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(bj)
latent heat Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(bk)
I cannot forbear to tell Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(bl)
pray, sir (to LB) Red
I would give a thousand guineas to lay on the colouring of this cheek more smoothly. But I ask pardon, pray, Sir, proceed. Oliver Goldsmith, Complete Works (n.d), Citizen of the World, p 489
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(bm)
belly that never bore a bastard Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(bn)
hussy, Red
CRO. And you have but too well succeeded, you little hussy, you. With those endearing ways of yours, on my conscience, I could be brought to forgive any thing, unless it were a very great offence indeed. Oliver Goldsmith, Complete Works (n.d), The Good-natur'd Man, p 97
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(bo)
~ trollop Red
TONY. The daughter, a tall, trapesing, trolloping, talkative maypole; the son, a pretty, well-bred, agreeable youth, that every body is fond of. Oliver Goldsmith, Complete Works (n.d), She Stoops to Conquer, p 128
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(bp)
~ drab
To her a mawkish drab of spurious breed. / Who deals in Sentimentals, will succeed! / Poor Ned and I are dead to all intents; / We can as soon speak Greek as Sentiments! Oliver Goldsmith, Complete Works (n.d), She Stoops to Conquer, p 121
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(bq)
most violent agitation of delight Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(br)
SD coadjutor bishop Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(bs)
prolific Red
Thus Nilus pours from his prolific urn, / When from the fields o'erflowed his vagrant streams return. Oliver Goldsmith, Complete Works (n.d), Essays, p 230
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(bt)
sylvan [honours] Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(bu)
when was it known Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(bv)
wheres X? X! Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 32(ca)
instituting unnecessary emulation by insidious incitements

Oxen of the Sun sector 33


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Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(a)
rather
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(b)
nap
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(c)
bug
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(d)
holy
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(e)
hale
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(f)
beareth
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(g)
couth Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(h)
sought
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(i)
teem
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(j)
fere
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(k)
[bow]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(l)
herd / healer Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(m)
deal
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(n)
vat Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(o)
bet Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(p)
wife Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(q)
bairn Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(r)
evil
To intercept the evil whilst yet in elementary stages of formation, was the true policy; whereas I in my blindness sought only for some mitigation to the evil when already formed, and past all reach of interception. Thomas De Quincey, Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (1909), 16
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(s)
sorrow
I repeat again and again, that not the application of opium, with its deep tranquillising powers to the mitigation of evils, bequeathed by my London hardships, is what reasonably calls for sorrow, but that extravagance of childish folly which precipitated me into scenes naturally producing such hardships. Thomas De Quincey, Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (1909), 22f
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(t)
burden ~
Gathering courage from the silence, the groom hoisted his burden again, and accomplished the remainder of his descent without accident. Thomas De Quincey, Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (1909), 93
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(u)
~ groom Red
Gathering courage from the silence, the groom hoisted his burden again, and accomplished the remainder of his descent without accident. Thomas De Quincey, Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (1909), 93
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(v)
elders
— and looking back to the Cambrian hills from distant years, discovered to my surprise what a parliamentary wretch I had been in elder days, when I slept amongst cows on the open hillsides. Thomas De Quincey, Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (1909), 151
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(aa)
blithe
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(ab)
former
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(ac)
[an] Irish Kin
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(ad)
twain Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(ae)
minish Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(af)
the ilk
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(ag)
thilk Red
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):007(ad). See also Sheet 14.004(bk).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 33(ah)
knave

Oxen of the Sun sector 34


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Oxen of the Sun: sector 34(a)
Some man Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 34(b)
man offslew
Oxen of the Sun: sector 34(c)
woe worth
Oxen of the Sun: sector 34(d)
behest Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 34(e)
lock
Oxen of the Sun: sector 34(f)
bide
Oxen of the Sun: sector 34(g)
bid
Oxen of the Sun: sector 34(h)
unbind
Oxen of the Sun: sector 34(i)
fang
Oxen of the Sun: sector 34(j)
heave
Oxen of the Sun: sector 34(k)
yield
Oxen of the Sun: sector 34(l)
[gern]
Oxen of the Sun: sector 34(m)
swink Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 34(n)
neat
Oxen of the Sun: sector 34(o)
bedesman Blue
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):019(ah) for UG 14.220. A bedesman is a person who is paid to pray for the soul of another.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 34(p)
might = could
Oxen of the Sun: sector 34(q)
masspriests Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 34(r)
withseek
Oxen of the Sun: sector 34(s)
dryshod

Oxen of the Sun sector 35


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Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(a)
hurricane Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
[…] but simply on a prudential instinct warning me not to trifle with an engine so awful of consolation and support, nor to waste upon a momentary uneasiness what might eventually prove, in the midst of all-shattering hurricanes, the great elixir of resurrection. Thomas De Quincey, Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (1909), 21
Note: See also UN4 (NLI.5A):007(q) for UG7.399, UN4 (NLI.5A):052(k) and Sheet 14.035(a), UN4 (NLI.5A):007(av), and UN4 (NLI.5A):052(k).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(b)
naughty
There were no naughty people among them: most of them were rich, and came to church in carriages Thomas De Quincey, Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (1909), 28f.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(c)
averruncation
[…] there arose a deep buzz of anxiety, which soon ripened into an articulate expression of fear, that the bishop would think himself bound, like the horrid eikonoclasts of 1645, to issue his decree of averruncation to the simple decoration overhead Thomas De Quincey, Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (1909), 30n
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(d)
cresset
Whose voice is that which calls upon the spearmen, keeping watch for ever in the turret […] a festal company of youths, revelling under a noonday blaze of light, from cressets and from bright tripods that burned fragrant woods Thomas De Quincey, Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (1909), 249f.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(e)
spearmen
Whose voice is that which calls upon the spearmen, keeping watch for ever in the turret […] a festal company of youths, revelling under a noonday blaze of light, from cressets and from bright tripods that burned fragrant woods Thomas De Quincey, Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (1909), 249f.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(f)
bequeathed by the storm
But upon the forests of Lebanon there hung a mighty mass of overshadowing vapors, bequeathed by the morning's storm. Thomas De Quincey, Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (1909), 253
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(g)
offence that walks
[…] the Furies are three, who visit with retribution called from the other side of the grave offences that walk upon this ; Thomas De Quincey, Selections (1909), 163f
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(h)
sad truths, elder truths
So shall he read elder truths, sad truths, grand truths, fearful truths. Thomas De Quincey, Selections (1909), 171
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(i)
God smote Savannah la mar
God smote Savannah-la-mar, and in one night, by earth-quake, removed her Thomas De Quincey, Selections (1909), 172
Note: Also in Saintsbury, p.319.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(j)
(& his voice swelled)
(and his voice swelled like a sanctus rising from the choir of a cathedral) Thomas De Quincey, Selections (1909), 175
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(k)
32 ft. per sec Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(l)
road sank into silence
By sunset, therefore, it usually happened that, through utter exhaustion amongst men and horses, the road sank into profound silence Thomas De Quincey, Selections (1909), 171
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(m)
Us ——
It was not that I feared for ourselves. Us, our bulk and impetus charmed against peril in any collision. Thomas De Quincey, Selections (1909), 134
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(n)
1 ½ min,
Between them and eternity, to all human calculation, there is but a minute and a half. Thomas De Quincey, Selections (1909), 138
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(o)
70 sec
[…] must, within seventy seconds, stand before the judgment-seat of God Thomas De Quincey, Selections (1909), 139
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(p)
sweet moonlight, dreamlight ~
From the silence and deep peace of this saintly summer nigh - from the pathetic blending of this sweet moonlight, dawnlight, dreamlight - from the manly tenderness of this flattering, whispering, murmuring love Thomas De Quincey, Selections (1909), 143
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(q)
~ flattering, whispering love
From the silence and deep peace of this saintly summer nigh - from the pathetic blending of this sweet moonlight, dawnlight, dreamlight - from the manly tenderness of this flattering, whispering, murmuring love Thomas De Quincey, Selections (1909), 143
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(r)
So agreeable a man Red
I have been obliged to him [Dick Estcourt] for so many hours of jollity, that it is but a small recompense, though all I can give him, to pass a moment or two in sadness for the loss of so agreeable a man. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 146, Steele
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(s)
made his court to Red
This was easily to be observed in his inimitable faculty of telling a story, in which he would throw in natural and unexpected incidents to make his court to one part, and rally the other part of the company. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 146, Steele
Note: Repeated at UN4 (NLI.5A):046(am).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(t)
person very much of his care dandisd
It is indeed to his exquisite talent this way, more than any philosophy I could read on the subject, that my person is very little of my care, and it is indifferent to me what is said of my shape, my air, my manner […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 148, Steele
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(u)
preserving his distance Red
I have been present with him among men of the most delicate taste a whole night […] [entertaining them yet] still preserving the distance his circumstances [his breeding] obliged him to […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 149, Steele
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(v)
who, upon his offer, Red
I found her [Arietta] accompanied with one person only, a common-place talker, who, upon my entrance, arose, and after a very slight civility sat down again […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 150, Steele
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(w)
larum ~ Red
She had often an inclination to interrupt him, but could find no opportunity, till the larum ceased of itself, which it did not till he had repeated and murdered the celebrated story of the Ephesian Matron. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 151, Steele
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(x)
Ephesian matron Red
She had often an inclination to interrupt him, but could find no opportunity, till the larum ceased of itself, which it did not till he had repeated and murdered the celebrated story of the Ephesian Matron. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 151, Steele
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(y)
as it dwelt upon his memory Red
I was the other day amusing myself with Ligon's Account of Barbadoes; and, in answer to your well-wrought tale, I will give you, (as it dwells upon my memory) out of that honest traveller, in his fifty-fifth page, the history of Inkle and Yarico. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 151, Steele
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(aa)
in the main of America Red
[…] the Achilles, in some distress, put into a creek of the main of America, in search of provisions. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 151f, Steele
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(ab)
solicitous for its preservation ~ Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
The Indian [Yarico] grew immediately enamoured of him [Inkle], and consequently solicitous for his preservation [concerned for his life] […] To make his confinement more tolerable, she would carry him in the dusk of the evening, or by the favour of moonlight, to unfrequented groves William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 151, Steele
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(ac)
~ favour of moonlight Blue
The Indian [Yarico] grew immediately enamoured of him [Inkle], and consequently solicitous for his preservation [concerned for his life] […] To make his confinement more tolerable, she would carry him in the dusk of the evening, or by the favour of moonlight, to unfrequented groves William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 151, Steele
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):019(ag) for UG 14.562.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(ad)
[at] the feet of the table Red
I […] heard several dreadful stories of ghosts as pale as ashes, that had stood at the feet [end] […] of a bed, or walked over a church-yard by moon-light […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 155, Addison
Note: Dropped at next draft stage; reinstated on the TS from UN5 (NLI.5B):007(ar) for UG 14.529.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(ae)
what is the reason = why Red
What is the reason,” said I, “that the tide I see rises out of a thick mist at one end, and again loses itself in a thick mist at the other?” William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 163, Addison
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(af)
I here fetched a deep sigh Red
I here fetched a deep sigh; “Alas,” said I, “man was made in vain! […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 165, Addison
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(ag)
Gladness grew in me Red
Gladness grew in me upon the discovery of so delightful a scene. William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 165, Addison
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(ah)
suitable to the relishes Red
These are the mansions of good men after death […] distributed among these several islands, which abound with pleasures of different kinds and degrees, suitable to the relishes and perfections of those who are settled in them […] William Peacock, English Prose from Mandeville to Ruskin (1903), 166, Addison
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(ai)
grazing, Red
Note: See Sheet 14.037(ci).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(aj)
artless Red
Note: Repeated at Sheet 14.042(ak).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(ak)
a drum of figs Blue
  • Ulysses unlocated
Note: See also UN5 (NLI.5B):018(f) for UG 12.93.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(al)
sir fopling Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(am)
cornetcy Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(an)
his name N.N. Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(ao)
in (fashion) Blue
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):019(af) for UG 14.497.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(ap)
clumsy Red
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(aq)
King's evil Blue
Note: Copied to UN5 (NLI.5B):019(ae); see also UN7 (V.A.2):011(dm) for UG 15.1844.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 35(ar)
Sir Sharpset Red

Oxen of the Sun sector 36


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Oxen of the Sun: sector 36(a)
(which … I have seen)
[…] taking the shape (which among tombs and churches I have seen) of woman bursting her sepulchral bonds Thomas De Quincey, Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (1909), 144
Oxen of the Sun: sector 36(b)
Know all men Red
Know all men by these presents, that I, S.T.C., a noticeable man with large grey eyes, am a licensed opium-eater, whereas this other man is a buccaneer, a pirate, a flibustier, and can have none but a forged license in his disreputable pocket Thomas De Quincey, Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (1909), 17f.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 36(c)
toothache — rheumatism
Most truly I have told the reader, that not any search after pleasure, but mere extremity of pain from rheumatic toothache—this and nothing else was it that first drove me into the use of opium. Coleridge's bodily affliction was simple rheumatism. Mine, which intermittently raged for ten years, was rheumatism in the face combined with toothache. Thomas De Quincey, Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (1909), 15
Oxen of the Sun: sector 36(d)
Squabble STC & TdQ
[Discussed in the Introduction] Thomas De Quincey, Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (1909), x et seq.
Oxen of the Sun: sector 36(e)
held such language
It is really memorable in the annals of human self-deceptions, that Coleridge could have held such language in the face of such facts Thomas De Quincey, Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (1909), 19
Oxen of the Sun: sector 36(f)
to that you can speak
It is notorious, that in Bristol (to that I can speak myself, but probably in many other places) he went so far as to hire men—porters, hackney-coachmen, and others—to oppose by force his entrance into any druggist's shop. Thomas De Quincey, Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (1909), 20
Oxen of the Sun: sector 36(g)
averted signs
Passion of sudden death! that once in youth I read and interpreted by the shadows of thy averted signs rapture of panic taking the shape (which among tombs in churches I have seen) of woman bursting her sepulchral bonds—of woman's Ionic form bending forward from the ruins of her grave with arching foot, with eyes upraised, with clasped adoring hands—waiting, watching, trembling, praying for the trumpet's call to rise from dust forever! Thomas De Quincey, Selections (1909), 144
Oxen of the Sun: sector 36(h)
Sat mighty mists
I looked to the weather side, and the summer had departed. The sea was rocking, and shaken with gathering wrath. Upon its surface sat mighty mists, which grouped themselves into arches and long cathedral aisles. Thomas De Quincey, Selections (1909), 146f
Oxen of the Sun: sector 36(i)
in extremity of haste
I saw a girl, adorned with a garland of white roses about her head for some great festival, running along the solitary strand in extremity of haste. Thomas De Quincey, Selections (1909), 148
Oxen of the Sun: sector 36(j)
sickening lamps
Headlong was our pace; and at every altar, in the little chapels and oratories to the right hand and left of our course, the lamps, dying or sickening, kindled anew in sympathy with the secret word that was flying past. Thomas De Quincey, Selections (1909), 151
Oxen of the Sun: sector 36(k)
purple granite
Of purple granite was the necropolis; yet, in the first minute, it lay like a purple stain upon the horizon, so mighty was the distance. Thomas De Quincey, Selections (1909), 152
Oxen of the Sun: sector 36(l)
opium >/< wine
Coleridge, professing to believe (without reason assigned) that opium-eating is criminal, and in some mysterious sense more criminal than wine-drinking or porter-drinking, having therefore the strongest moral motive for abstaining from it […] Thomas De Quincey, Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (1909), 19
Oxen of the Sun: sector 36(m)
lancinating Red
In both, there are at times what surgeons call ‘lancinating’ pangs—keen, glancing, arrowy radiations of anguish Thomas De Quincey, Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (1909), 16
Oxen of the Sun: sector 36(n)
else drooping
[…] sustain through twenty-four consecutive hours the else drooping animal energies Thomas De Quincey, Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (1909), 14
Oxen of the Sun: sector 36(o)
toothache (Haines) ~ Not cancelled
that supposing toothache liable in ever so small a proportion of its cases to a fatal issue, it would be generally ranked as the most dreadful amongst human maladies; whereas the certainty that it will in no extremity lead to death, and the knowledge that in the very midst of its storms sudden changes may be looked for, bringing long halcyon calms, have an unfair effect in lowering the appreciation of this malady considered as a trial of fortitude and patience Thomas De Quincey, Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (1909), 16n
Note: Copied to Sheet 14.085(w).
Oxen of the Sun: sector 36(p)
~ not deadly
that supposing toothache liable in ever so small a proportion of its cases to a fatal issue, it would be generally ranked as the most dreadful amongst human maladies; whereas the certainty that it will in no extremity lead to death, and the knowledge that in the very midst of its storms sudden changes may be looked for, bringing long halcyon calms, have an unfair effect in lowering the appreciation of this malady considered as a trial of fortitude and patience Thomas De Quincey, Confessions of an English Opium-Eater (1909), 16n
Oxen of the Sun: sector 36(q)
house of (astron.) Red
House of life: an astrological term, used in the casting of horoscopes. But De Quincey means merely “one's lot.” Thomas De Quincey, Selections (1909), 171n
Oxen of the Sun: sector 36(r)
coach & gig
Even in that moment the thunder of collision spoke aloud. Either with the swinglebar, or with the haunch of our near leader, we [the mail coach] had struck the off-wheel of the little gig; which stood rather obliquely, and not quite so far advanced as to be accurately parallel with the near wheel. Thomas De Quincey, Selections (1909), 142
Oxen of the Sun: sector 36(s)
ship & pinnace
The everlasting gates of life and summer are thrown open wide; and on the ocean, tranquil and verdant as a savanna, the unknown lady from the dreadful vision and I myself are floating&mdas;she upon a fairy pinnace, and I upon an English three-decker. Thomas De Quincey, Selections (1909), 146
Oxen of the Sun: sector 36(t)
1) stains / 2) trembled into terraces / 3) we enter suburbs
Of purple granite was the necropolis; yet, in the first minute, it lay like a purple stain upon the horizon, so mighty was the distance. In the second minute it trembled through many changes, growing into terraces and 5 towers of wondrous altitude, so mighty was the pace. In the third minute already, with our dreadful gallop, we were entering its suburbs. Thomas De Quincey, Selections (1909), 152
Oxen of the Sun: sector 36(u)
70 leagues
Lo! as I looked back for seventy leagues through the mighty cathedral, I saw the quick and the dead that sang together to God, together that sang to the generations of man. Thomas De Quincey, Selections (1909), 155f
Oxen of the Sun: sector 36(v)
the secret word Red
  • Ulysses unlocated
A thousand times, amongst the phantoms of sleep, have I seen thee entering the gates of the golden dawn, with the secret word riding before thee, with the armies of the grave behind thee—seen thee sinking, rising, raving, despairing; Thomas De Quincey, Selections (1909), 156

Oxen of the Sun sector 37


BL Add MS 49475-14r(left) JJA 12:034
(Herring Oxen-16) left column
Month 8

 
Oxen of the Sun: sector 37(a)
let me ask you Red
Now, my Lord, let me ask you, Has it never occurred to your Grace, while you were withdrawing this desperate wretch from that justice which the laws had awarded, and which the whole people of England demanded against him, that there is another man, who is the favourite of his country, whose pardon would have been accepted with gratitude, whose pardon would have healed all our divisions? Anon, Letters of Junius (1824), I, 54
Oxen of the Sun: sector 37(b)
Have you quite forgotten? or is it? Red
Have you quite forgotten that this man was once your Grace's friend? Or is it to murderers only that you will extend the mercy of the crown? Anon, Letters of Junius (1824), I, 54
Oxen of the Sun: sector 37(c)
lord paramount Red
The extraordinary step you took to make Sir James Lowther lord paramount of Cumberland, has ruined his interest in that county for ever. Anon, Letters of Junius (1824), I, 33
Oxen of the Sun: sector 37(d)
doubts in the marital breast Red
What credit does a man deserve, who tells us plainly, that the facts set forth in the King's proclamation were not the true motives on which the pardon was granted? and that he wishes that those chirurgical reports which first gave occasion to certain doubts in the royal breast, had not been laid before his Majesty? Anon, Letters of Junius (1824), I, 52
Oxen of the Sun: sector 37(e)
Remember Red
Remember