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Concubuere, quia toro Aencam vidimus acéumbentem : quin et altera ratio, fcil. conticuere et ora tenebant, tautologice di&um. In manuscripto perquam rariffimo in patris museo legitur, òre gemebant; sed magis ingeniose quam vere. Satur Aeneas, quippe qui jamjam a prandio surtexit: pater nihil ad rem.
11. VER. 3
Infantum, Regina, jubes renovare dolorem. Sie häud dubito veterrimis codicibus fcriptum fuiffe : quod fatis conftat ex perantiqua illa Britannorum cantilena vocata Chevy-Chace, cujus autor hunc locum fibi afo civit in haec verba,
The Child may rue that is unborna
111. VER. 4.
Diruerini Mallem oves potius quam opes, quoniam in antiquiffimis illis temporibus oves et armenta divitiae regum fuere, Vel fortasse oves Päridis innuit, qua's super Idam fuperrime pafcebat, et jam in vindictam pro Helenae raptu a Menelao, Ajace, (vid. Hor. Sat. ii. 3-] aliisque ducibus, merito occisas.
IV. VER. 5
Quaeque ipse miserrimus audi, Et quorum pars magra fui. Omnia tam audita quam visa re&ta diftin&tione enarrare hic Acneas profitetur: multa, quorum nox ea fatalis sola confcia fuit, vir probus et pius tanquam visa referre non potuit,
V. VER. 74
Quis talia fando
Quis talia flendo
VI. VERi 9.
Et jam nox lumina coelo
Sed fi tantus amor casus cognoscere noftros,
Et breve ter Trojae fuperümque audire labores.
Quamquam animus meminiffe horret, luctuque refugit,
Refurgit multo proprius dolorem renafcentem notat, quam, ut hactenus, refugit.
VII. VER. 13.
Tracti bello, fatifque repulfi. Tracti et repulsi, Antithesis perpulchra! Fracti frigido et vulgariter.
Equum jam Trojanum (ut vulgus loquitur) adeamus; quem fi Equam Graecam vocabis, lector, minime pecces; folae enim femellae utero geftant. Uterumque armato milite complent - Uteroque recuso Infonuere cavas-Atque atero fonitum quater arma dedere-Inclufos utero Danaos, etc. Vox foeta non convenit maribus-Scandit fatalis machina mut OS. Focta armis-Palladem virginem, equo mari fabricando invigilare decuiffe, quis putet ? Incredibile
prorfus! quamobrem exiftimo veram equae le&tionem paffim reftituendam, nisi ubi forte, metri caussa, equum potius quam equam, genus pro fexu, dixit Maro. Vale! dum haec paucula corriges, majus opus moveo.
Le Report del Cafe argue en le commen Banke devant touts les
Juftices de mesme le Bank, en le quart an du raygne de Roy Jacques, entre Mathew Stradling, Plant. et Peter Stiles, Def. en un A&tion propter certos Equos coloratos, Anglice, Pyed Horses, poft. per le dit Mathew vers le dit Peter.
ZR John Swale of Swale Hall, in Swale-Dale, fast Lerecitel
by the Hiver Swale, kt. made his laft Will and del Cafe. Teftament: In which, among other Bequefts, was this, viz. Out of the kind Love and Respect that I bear unto my much honoured and good Friend Mr. Mathew Stradling, Gent. I do bequeath unto the said Matbew Stradling, Gent, all my black and white Horses. The Ceftator had fix black Horses, fir white Horses, and fir pyed Horses.
Che Debate therefore was, whether or no the said Matthew Stradling should have the said pped Horses by
Le Point. victue of the said Bequeft.
Atkins Apprentice pour le Pl. mop semble que le Pour le PI. Pl. recavera.
And first of all it seemeth expedient to consider what is the Nature of Horses, and also what is the Nature of Colours ; and so the Hagument will consequentlp divide itself in a two,
fold way, that is to say the Formal Part, and Substanțial Part. Horses are the Substantial Part, or thing bequeathed: Black and White the Formal or descriptive Part.
Horse, in a physical Sense, doth import a certain Quadru, pede or four-footed Animal, which by the apt and regular Difpolition of certain proper and convenient Parts, is adapted, fitted, and constituted for the Use and Need of Man. yta, so necella, ry and convuçive was this animal conceived to be to the Schoof of the Coinmonweal, that fundry and divecs Acts of Parliament have from time to time been made in Favour of Horses.
ift. Edward VI. Pakes the Transporting of Horses out of the kingdom, no lefs a penalty chan tde Forfeiture of 401,
2d and 3d Edward VI, Tales from Horse-qealers the benefit of their Clergy.
And the Statutes of the 27th and 32d of Henry VIII. Condescend so far as to take Care of their very Breed; These ouç wise #nceffors prudentin foreseeing, that they could not better take care of their own pofterity, than by also taking care of that of their Horses,
And of so great eftrem ace Horses in the Epe of the Com. won Law, that when a Knight of the Bath committeth ang great and enormous Crme, his punishment is to have his Spurs chopt off with a Cleaver, being, as after Bracton well ob. serbeth, unworthy to ride on a Horfe,
Littleton, Sect. 315. faith, If Tenants in Common make a Lease reseiving for hent a Horse, they shall have but one H[size, because, said the Book, the Law will not suffer a Horse to be fevered. Another Hagument of what high Eftination the Law makerh of an poffe.
But as the great difference feeweth not to be so much touch. ing the substantial Pazt, Horses, let us proceed to tije formal or descriptive Part, viz. what Nogles they are that fome with in this Bequeft.
Colouzs azt commonly of various Kinds and different Sorts ; of which White and Black are the two Ertjeme:, and conse: quently comprehend within them all other Colours whatsoever,