10 ENGLISH BOOKS RELATING TO «CICLATON»
Discover the use of ciclaton
in the following bibliographical selection. Books relating to ciclaton
and brief extracts from same to provide context of its use in English literature.
28. Thrakintwist. and. Ciclaton. Not England, but Piddinghoe The people of the
Sussex village of Piddinghoe, near Newhaven, are said to hang ponds out to dry,
to dig at night for daylight, and to shoe their magpies. Perhaps these calumnies ...
The Fabric of Marian Devotion in Isabel de Villena's Vita ...
Ciclaton is documented in the vernacular in one of the earliest prose works in
Castile, the thirteenth-century epic poem, Poema de mio Cid, in which the Cid
wears 'sobr'ella un brial primo de ciclaton' [and over it a fine tunic of silk woven
Islamic And Christian Spain in the Early Middle Ages
Almería's role in this process was particularly salient in the twelfth century: “In the
industry of †iràz and of silk there were eight hundred workshops and one
thousand for excellent tunics and brocade, and as many more for ciclaton; the
same for ...
The Canterbury Tales, with an Essay on His Language and ...
The Glossaries suppose this word to be compounded of chehe and latoun, a
species of base metal like gold : but- it seems rather to be merely a corruption of
the FR. Ciclaton; which originally signified a circular robe of state, from the GR.
Le bone Florence of Rome. The Erle of Tolous. The squyer of ...
Swienshuire. Swillgsttch. Swogh,swoon. Swyke, I, z9,_s1'he, hole, ditch. _
Syclatowne, III, 8, is, by Chaucer, call'd chekelatoun, butstems, rather, in the
judzczous Tyrwhitts opinion, to be merely a corruption of the French Ciclaton;
Ancient Engleish Metrical Romanceës
Syclatowne, III, 8, is, by Chaucer, call'd chekclatoun, butseems, rather, in the
judiciaus Tyrwhitts opinion, to be merely a corruption os the French Ciclaton;
which, he sizys, orz'ginally fignzfi''d a circular robe of state. Some MSS. however,
The Canterbury Tales: With an Essay Upon His Language and ...
Ciclaton ; which originally signified a circular robe of state, from the GR. LAT.
Cyclas ; and afterwards the cloth of gold, of which such robes were generally
made. Du Cange in v. CYCLAS has produced instances enough of both senses.
Geoffrey Chaucer, Thomas Tyrwhitt, 1822
It is the Fr. ciclaton, Sp. ciclaton and ciclada, from Latin cyclas, cycladns.
Cheerupping cup, an old phrase for an exhilarating glass, which occurs in the old
ballad, The Greenland Voyage :— To Ben's, there's a cheerupping cup ; Let's
In fail feveral mff. read ciclaton; and 1 have no excufe tor not having followed
them but that 1 was muled by the authority of Spenfer, as quoted by Mr. Warton,
Obf. on Spr.f. v. i. p. 194. Upon further coniidcration 1 think it is plain that Spcnfcr
A Complete View of the Dress and Habits of the People of ...
In the very last page We have just read of a cloth of gold called “ ciclaton" which
is much more likely to have been the costly material mentioned by the Poet, and
such appears to have been the opinion of some of his annotators.—En.] 5 It was ...
Joseph Strutt, James Robinson Planché, 1842