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according afterwards ancient answered beginning believe bells better bishop body bring brought cakes called carried cause CHAP chapter Chat church comes devil doth drink edition enemies fair father four France French Friar John Gargantua gave give given Grangousier Greek hand hath head horse hour hundred Italy king Latin laugh learned less likewise lived lord manner master means mind monk nature never observes occasion original Pantagruel Paris pass perhaps persons Picrochole piece Plautus play poet poor pope present prince printed Rabelais reason relate rest says sense sent shew signifies soon sort speak tail taken tell thing thou thought thousand took town translation true turned understand unto whole wine write
Seite 285 - ... doth; doth neither preach nor teach, as do the Evangelical doctors and schoolmasters; doth not import commodities and things necessary for the commonwealth, as the merchant doth. Therefore is it, that by and of all men they are hooted at, hated and abhorred. Yea, but, said Grangousier, they pray to God for us. Nothing less, answered Gargantua.
Seite 219 - ... table ; of bread, of wine, of water, of salt, of fleshes, fishes, fruits, herbs, roots, and of their dressing ; by means whereof he learned, in a little time, all the passages competent for this, that were to be found in Pliny, Athenaeus, Dioscorides, Julius Pollux, Galen, Porphyry, Oppian, Polybius, Heliodorus, Aristotle, Elian, and others.
Seite 218 - And afterwards he put himself into such a road, that he lost not any one hour in the day, but employed all his time in learning and honest knowledge. Gargantua awaked about four o'clock in the morning. Whilst they were in rubbing of him, there was read unto him some chapter of the Holy Scripture aloud and clearly, with a pronunciation fit for the matter; and hereunto was appointed a young page, born in Basche, named Anagnostes. According to the purpose and...
Seite 230 - Lerne happened to pass along in the broad highway, driving into the city ten or twelve horses loaded with cakes, the said shepherds courteously entreated them to give them some for their money, as the price then ruled in the market. For here it is to be remarked, that it is a celestial food to eat for breakfast, hot fresh cakes with grapes, especially the frail clusters, the great red grapes, the muscadine, the verjuice grape, and the luskard, for those that are costive in their belly...
Seite 334 - HERE enter you, pure, honest, faithful, true Expounders of the Scriptures old and new. Whose glosses do not blind our reason, but Make it to see the clearer, and who shut Its passages from hatred, avarice, Pride, factions, covenants, and all sort of vice. Come, settle here a charitable faith, Which neighbourly affection nourisheth. And whose light chaseth all corrupters hence, Of the blest word, from the...
Seite 124 - ... and trifling jollities, and do what lies in you to keep me always merry. Be frolic now, my lads, cheer up your hearts, and joyfully read the rest, with all the ease of your body and profit of your reins.
Seite 327 - For, said Gargantua, the greatest loss of time that I know is to count the hours ; what good comes of it ? Nor can there be any greater dotage in the world than for one to guide and direct his courses by the sound of a Bell, and not by his own judgement and discretion.
Seite 145 - A woman when she is in travail hath sorrow, because her hour is come: but as soon as she is delivered of the child, she remembereth no more the anguish, for joy that a man is born into the world.
Seite 342 - None did awake them, none did offer to constrain them to eat, drink, nor to do any other thing; for so had Gargantua established it. In all their rule, and strictest tie of their order, there was but this one clause to be observed, DO WHAT THOU WILT.