« הקודםהמשך »
Deraye the ryght in the feeld,
I kepe non othir in batayle.” h horses belonging to Richard, “Favel He sent to king Richard a stede for curof Cyprus and Lyard of Paris.” Ro- teisie bert de Brunne mentions one of these On of the best reward that was in paemie. horses, which he calls PHANUEL. Chron. [In the wardrobe-roll of prince Ed
ward, afterwards king Edward the Se
cond, under the year 1272, the masters Sithen at Japhet was slayn PHANUEL his of the horse render their accounts for
stede, The Romans telles gret pas ther of his and prices with the greatest accuracy.
horses purchased, specifying the colours douhty dede.
One of them is called, “Unus equus FAThis is our romance, viz. Sign. Q. iii.
VELLUS cum stella in fronte, &c. Hearne's
JOANN. DE TROKELOWE. Præf. p. xxvi. To hym gadered every chone
Here favellus is interpreted by Hearne And slewe FAVELL under hym, to be honeycomb. I suppose he underTho was Richard wroth and grym.
stands a dappled or roan horse. But
FAVELLUS, evidently an adjective, is barThis was at the siege of Jaffe, as it is barous Latin for Falvus, or fulvus, a here called. Favell of Cyprus is again dun or light yellow, a word often used mentioned, Sign. 0. ii.
to express the colour of horses and hawks.
See Carpentier, SUPPL. Du Fresne LAT. FAVELL of Cyprus is forth fet
Gloss. V. FAVELLUS. tom. ii. p. 370. And in the sadell he hym sett.
It is hence that king Richard's horse is Robert of Brunne says that Saladin's called FAVEL. From which word Phabrother sent king Richard a horse. NUEL, in Robert de Brunne, is a corrupChron. p. 194.
The messanger thenne home wente,
He schal thè help at thy nede.”
go to her.
necromancer. this rider. 1
n suck. o God.
managing this infernal horse, and a general engagement ensuing, between the Christian and Saracen armies P,
To lepe to hors thenne was he dyght;
Goddes hygh name theron was grave.
leopards. The grounde myght unnethe be sene
Our Saviour. For bryght armure and speres kene.
« As he died upon the cross." So
in an old fragment cited by Hearne, Again,
Gloss. Rob. Br. p. 634.
Pyned under Ponce Pilat,
Don on the rod after that. Of trompettes, and tabourere.
Now herkenes what oth they swore,
Hys crouper heeng al ful off belles", "ire.
been gallantly equipped on horseback, w I do not understand this. He seems unless the horse's bridle or some other to mean the Sultan of Damas, or Da- part of the furniture was stuck full of mascus. See Du Cange, Joiny. p. 87. small bells. Vincent of Beauvais, who * The French romance.
wrote about 1264, censures this piece of y Antiently no person seems to have pride in the knights-templars. They
And his peytrel?, and his arsouna;
have, he says, bridles embroidered, or That is, because his horse's bridle or gil.ded, or adorned with silver, “ Atque trappings were strung with bells. in pectoralibus CAMPANULAS
2 The breast-plate, or breast-band of Magnum emittentes Sonitum, ad gloriam a borse. Poitral, Fr. Pectorale, Lat. eorum et decorem.” Hist. lib. xxx. cap. Thus Chaucer of the Chanones YEMAN'S 85. Wicliffe, in his Txialoge, inveighs horse. Chan. Yem. Prol. v. 575. Urr. against the priests for their “ fair hors, and About the PAYTRELL stoode the fome ful jolly and gay sadeles, and bridles ringing
hie. by the way,” &c. Lewis's WICKLIFFE,
And hence Chaucer may be 1 The saddle-bow. « Arcenarium exillustrated, who thus describes the state tencellatum cum argento,” occurs in the of a monk on horseback.Prol. Cant. wardrobe rolls, ab an. 21 ad an. 29 v. 170.
Edw. III. Membr. xi. . This word is And when he rode, men might his bri
not in Du Cange or his Supplement. dell here
F. bird. [broad.]
(" And he was ware of that shame. ]