Pecadores Olivia Cunning Critical Thinking

[Page 1]

PROVERBS, OR OLD SAYED-SAVVES, AND ADAGES IN THE ENGLISH TOUNG.

THe Grace of God is worth a Fair.

The Parish-Priest forgot that he was ever a Clark; This is meant of proud starters up.

'Tis wit to pick a lock, and steal a horse, but 'tis wise­dom to let him alone.

The Kings cheese goes half away in parings; viz. among so many Officers.

Happy is he who knows his follies in his youth.

Speak the Truth and shame the Devil.

He who could know what would be dear,

Need be a Merchant but once in a year.

Three ills come from the North, a cold Wind, a shrinking Cloth, and a dissembling man.

God send [...] a curst cow short horns.

He hath brought a Mill-post to a pudding-prick; This is meant of a great unthrift.

Keep your breath to cool your pottage; Spoken to a busie pratler.

To steal a Goose, and give the giblets in almes.

Who waits for dead mens shooes may go a good while bare-foot.

Love thy neighbour, yet pull not down thy hedge.

VVho tells a ly to save his credit, wipes his nose on his sleeve to save his napkin.

The first Chapter of fools is, to hold themselves wise.

Drink in the morning staring,

Then all the day be sparing.

Some are wise, and some are otherwise.

To loose a sheep for sparing a halperth of tarr.

A thousand pounds, and a bottle of hay, is all one thing at dooms-day.

Play, women, and wine, undo men laughing.

An humble-Bee in a Cow-turd thinks himself a king.

A man will rather hurt his body, then displease his pallate.

Lend thy horse for a long journey, thou mayst have him return with his skinn.

Ther's no fool to the old fool.

So we get the clink, we will bear with the stink.

He gave his wife a Recumbentibus; viz. He swad­led her soundly.

He who payeth last, payeth but once.

The dogg who hunts foulest, hitts at most faults.

Here will he a good fire anone, said the Fox when he pist on the Ice.

A Nurse spoil's a huswife; viz. Because she is more daintily fed, and more idle all the while.

'Tis good sometimes to hold a candle to the De­vill.

A dogg in a dublett, bitch in a baskett.

An Ape's an Ape, A Varlett's a Varlett,

Though they be cladd in silk, or scarlett.

A man, is a man, if he have but a hose on his head.

Give a thief rope enough and he will hang himself.

One hand in the purse, and two in the dish.

It may serve with an Onion; Spoken ironically.

Madam Parnell, crack the Nutt, and eat the ker­nell.

He strutteth like a Crow in a gutter.

[Page 2]The fairer the Hostesse, the fouler the reckon­ing.

After meat comes mustard.

Hungry doggs love dirty puddings.

After rain comes fair weather.

Fancy may bo [...]lt bran, and think it floure.

He is, pattring, the Devils Pater-Noster; viz he grum­bles or mutters.

One pair of heels sometimes is worth two pair of hands.

Here is talk of the Turk, and the Pope, but it is my next neighbour doth me the hurt.

The Frier preacht against stealing, when he had a pudding in his sleeve.

Sorrow is good for nothing but for sin.

Who Bulls the Cow, must keep the Calf; A Law-Proverb.

The man of God is better for having his bows and arrows about him.

Old Mares lust after new cruppers.

One of the four and twenty qualities of a knave, is to stay long at his arrand.

Three may keep Counsel if two be away.

To throw the helve after the hatchet; To be in de­spair.

Who goeth worse shodd then the shooe-makers wife?

The Toung breaketh bone, though it selfe have none.

You are never well full or fasting.

Half an acre is good land.

The gray mare is the better horse; viz. When a wife wears the breeches.

He is well seen in horse-flesh, for he hath lain with a Pa [...]sons wife.

Pride feels no cold.

As the Catt licks mustard.

Goe to Law with a beggar, thou shalt gett a lowse.

He hath sneezed thrice, turn him out of the Ho­spital.

Wishers and woulders, were never good House­holders.

Make hay while the Sun shines; viz. Let not slipp your opportunity.

Iacke would be a Gentleman, could he speake French.

Put a stool in the Sun, when one knave riseth ano­ther comes; viz. To places of preferment.

When Gabriel blows his horn, then this question will be decided.

You would leap over the stile, before you come near it.

The greatest Clerks are not alwayes the wisest men.

Children are a certain care, and an uncertain com­fort.

To stumble at a straw, and leap over a block.

Whett brings no lett; viz. When a mower whets his sithe.

Every one as he likes quoth the good man when he kiss'd his Cow.

As the bell tinketh, so the fool thinketh.

If the bed could tell all it knoweth, it would putt many to the blush.

To cast up all old scores and driblets,

Set the Hares [...]oot to the Goose giblets.

When the belly is full, the bones would be at rest.

Over boots, over shooes.

A muffled Cat no good Mous-hunter.

Light gain maketh a heavy purse.

He teacheth ill who teacheth all.

A Diurnal-maker, is the sub-amner to an Histo­rian.

Every one can tame a shrew, but he who hath her.

A fool and his money are soon parted.

He who sweareth when he is at play, may challenge his damnation by way of purchase.

Souldiers in Peace, are lik [...] Chimneyes in Sum­mer.

All covet, all loose.

He will have an Oar in every mans boat.

A Shipp under sayl, a man in compleat armour, a Woman with a great belly, are three of the han­somest sights; whereunto the Spaniard addeth two more; viz. A Bishop in a Pulpit, and a theif on the gallowes.

Even reckoning maketh long friends.

The Devil run through thee booted and spurr'd, with a sithe on his back; Sedgley curse in Staffordshire.

I know best where my shooe pincheth.

Change of Pasture makes fat calfs,

Change of Women make lean knaves.

When he should work every finger is a thumb.

The Catt would eat fish, but she would not wett her feet.

Better is the last smile, then the first laughter.

He must have a long spoon who will eat with the Devil.

Love and Peas-pottage will make their way; viz. The one breaks the heart, the other the belly.

When the Mare hath a balld face, the Filly will have a blaze.

'Tis an evill Procession, where the Devil holdeth the candle.

As plain as Dunstable high-way.

When the Cat's away, the Mouse may play.

He that is afraid of every fart, must goe farr to to piss.

He loves sheeps flesh well, that wetts his bread in the wooll.

I have a Goose to pluck with you; viz. I have something to complain of.

Fire and Water are good servants, but they are bad masters.

The Catt winked, when both her eyes were out.

If P. be sick, and B. be dead,

Then go thy way C. and beg thy bread.

Ile warrant you for an Egg at Easter.

The Fox preyes furthest from home.

A hungry horse maketh a clean manger; viz. He eateth all his Oats.

[Page 3]You may drive a Toppe over a tylde house as soon.

They stick together like burrs.

As madd as a March-hare.

The blind eats many a fly.

'Tis sooner said then done.

Bolster or pillow, be it whose will for me.

Better it be done, then wish it had bin done

As good undone as do it too soon.

As soon goes the Lamb-skin to the market, as the old Ewes.

'Tis a bad sack that will abide no clowting.

An ill stake standeth longest.

Proffer'd service stinks.

Better to have then wish.

Itch and ease can no man please.

He cannot see the Wood for Trees, viz. He is a blockhead.

Snow is white, and lies in the dike,

And every man letts it ly;

Pepper is black, and hath a good smack,

And every man doth it buy.

Change is no robbery.

He that is angry without a cause, must be pleased without amends.

Tread on a worm, and it will turn against you.

Too much of one thing, is good for nothing.

VVit whither wilt thou?

A dandiprat, a hopp on my thumb, a demilance, viz. A little man.

He hath got the better end of the staff.

Who medleth with all things, may goe and shooe Goslings.

As merry as Cup and Can, as merry as Tinkers, as mice in malt.

A scald head's soon broken.

As just as Iermans lipps; Spoken in derision.

Of little medling comes great ease.

Who puts variance twixt man and wife, goeth twixt bark and tree.

They agree like two Catts in a gutter.

As nice as a Nuns hen.

As meet as a Sow for a saddle.

A new broom sweeps clean.

Spare to speak, spare to speed.

Seldom seen soon forgotten.

A little Pott, is soon hott; Meant of little men soon cholerick.

As angry as a Wasp.

As merry as a Crickett.

Every cock is proud on his own dunghil

A ragg'd colt, may make a good horse.

'Tis easie to cry Ule at other mens costs.

He would fain fly, but he wants feathers.

All this wind shakes no corn.

Let every Cuckold wear his own horns;

His heart fell down to his hose.

Children and fools tell truth.

I know him as well as the beggar knoweth his dish.

To help a lame Dogg over a stile; viz. To help one at a pinch.

He is high in the instepp, viz. proved.

I had him streight in the wind; viz. smelt him out.

All is fish that comes to his nett.

Hunger drops down at his nose.

He will not part with the parings of his nails.

A gauld horse is good enough for a scabby squire.

A man may break his neck as soon as his fast in his house.

Backan quoth Mortimer to his Sow.

Nothing down, nothing up.

Ka me, ka thee, viz. one good turn asketh another.

I may put my winnings in my Eye, and see never the worse.

You are none of the Hastings.

To steal a Goose, and stick a feather.

He is as rich as a new-shorn sheep.

I suck not this out of my fingers ends.

By right or wrong, by hook or crook.

As good play for nought, as work for nought.

Patience is a Flower that groweth not in every gar­den.

To take a haire of the same dogg; viz. To be drunk again the next day.

Many kinsfolks and few friends.

Every one basteth the fatt hogg, while the lean one burneth; viz. He that hath shall have more.

Cheer up man, God is still where he was..

Who can sing so merry a note,

As he that cannot change a grote?

Be not too bold with your biggers, or bet­ters.

Where nothing is, the King must loose his right.

There is no more hold to be taken of his word then of an Eel by the tail.

One tale is good till the other be told.

The first point of hawking, is hold fast.

I'le warrant you for an Egg at Easter.

Who sendeth a fool upon an errand, must goe him­self after.

Who hath once the fame to be an early riser, may sleep till noon.

What is worse then ill luck?

Yes, pissing a bedd.

A thinn medow is soon mow'd.

He who perisheth in needless danger, is the devils martyr.

Truth hath a good face, but ill clothes.

Put a Miller, a Tailor, and a Weaver in a bagg and shake them, the first who cometh out will be a thief.

A turd in your teeth, that's no false Latin.

It is ill awaking of a sleeping Lion.

'Tis best fishing in troubled waters.

Hasty peeple will never make good Midd­wifes.

'Tis good Christning of a mans own child first.

He that goes out with often losse,

At last comes home by weeping crosse.

The Crow thinketh her own bird fairest.

A meer Scholler, a meer Asse.

A fatt commodity hath no fellow.

You give me chalk for cheese.

[Page 4]A young man old, makes an old man young.

Beggers should be no choosers.

Children and fools tell truth.

You have let leap a Whiting, viz. you have let slip an opportunity.

Two hands in a dish, but one in a purse.

Poor folks must be glad of Pottage.

Every one cannot have a nose like a shooing-horn.

Two to one is odd [...] at foot-ball.

Gip quoth Gilbert when his Mare farted.

Every Pease will have its veaze, and a Bean fif­teen

Trick for trick, and a stone in thy foot besides, quoth one pulling out a stone out of his Mares hoof, when she bit him upon the back, and he her upon the buttock.

He looks like a Bull that hath beshit the Fair.

A womans knee, and dogs snout are alwayes cold.

If you will not when you may, when you will, you shall have nay.

He speaks like a Mouse in a cheese.

He that doth kiss and do no more, may kiss behind, and not before.

The weakest goes still to the wall.

My Horse pisseth Whey,

My Man pisseth Ambar,

My Horse is for my Way,

My Man is for my Chamber.

Early to bed, and early to rise,

Makes a man healthy, wealthy and wise.

There runs more water by the Mill, then the Mil­ler knows of.

You are a hot-shot indeed; A speech spoken in a slighting derision.

He follows me like a tantony pigg.

You tell your chickins before they be hatch'd.

You leap over the stile before you come to it.

Let every sack stand upon its own bottom.

Life is sweet, though it alway sweat.

Soon todd, soon with God, A Northern Proverb when a child hath teeth too soon.

A thing there was, and done it was, and wise was he that hid it,

Let no man know who knows it not, Not do so no more that did it. Of one who mistook his neighbours wife for his own.

We must creep before we can go.

Put thy wish in one fist, and shire in the tother, and try which will be fill'd soonest.

Do not say go, but gaw, viz. go thy self along.

Love me little, and love me long.

I took her for a Rose, but she prov'd a Burr.

We fish'd all night, and catch'd a Frogg.

She thinks her farthing as good silver as anothers.

A little horse is soon curried.

Some are early up, yet nere the neer.

Store is no sore.

In the dark all Catts are grey.

You must not look a given horse in the mouth.

'Tis yet but honey moon with them, viz. The first moneth of the marriage.

Better to be happy then wise.

Wit is never good till it be bought.

There must be more then four leggs a bedd to keep a houshold.

Self do, self have.

Cut thy coat after thy cloth.

Unminded, unmoned.

Coll under canstick, he can play with both hands.

Better unborn then untaught.

Leave is light.

I proud, and thou proud, who shall carry out the asnes?

He will hold with the Hare, and run with the Hound.

Better to stand by one shiting, then by one chipping.

Wit is best when it is bought.

Use makes mastery.

When the belly is full, the bones would be at rest.

The burnt child dreads the fire.

She will ly as fast, as a Dogg will lick a dish.

Have among you blind harpers.

The more the merrier, the fewer the better cheer.

Better come at the end of a Feast, then the begin­ing of a fray.

Better to be an old mans derling, then a young mans werling.

Crack me that Nutt, quoth Bumsted.

Hew not too high, lest the chipps fall into the eye.

There is difference 'twixt staring and stark madd.

When the Fox preacheth, beware the Gees.

You make me scratch where it itcheth not.

There is no butter will stick to my bread.

Tis ill healing of an old sore.

Do well and have well.

What, must I tel you a tale, and find you ears?

'Tis an ill wind that bloweth no body good.

This wind shakes no corn.

All the sart is fallen into the fire, spoken when a business miscarries.

There are more wayes to the wood then one, viz. more means to compass a business then one.

Ile get the horse or loose the saddle.

To stop two gaps with one bush, to give two hitts with one stone.

I give an inch, and you take an ell.

Would you both eat your cake, and have your cake?

You can have no more of the Fox then his skin.

Every man for himself, and God for us all.

You harp too long on this string.

Short shooting looseth the game.

All covet, all loose.

You cannot see green cheese, but your teeth must water.

You would over the stile ere you come at it.

Long standing, and poor offering, maketh poor Priests.

Tis a sory Asse that will not bear his own burden.

A clowdy morn may turn to a cleer afternoon.

I think you have piss'd on a nettle, viz. you are froward.

You have hit the nail on the head, viz. you are in the right.

[Page 5]As good never a whitt as never the better.

In neither barrel better herring.

Enough is as good as a feast.

Lord, take me as I'am, not as I was. A saying of the penitent.

'Tis good sleeping in a whole skin.

She mends as sower ale doth in sommer.

Small pitchers have wide ears.

He setts cock on the hoop, viz. He is prodigal.

When he should work, each finger is a thumb. Spo­ken of a lazy fellow.

Better spare at the brim, then at the bottom.

He goes out of Gods blessing to the warm Sun, viz. from good to worse.

They are so great one with another, that the one cannot piss but the tother must let a fart.

The shooe will hold with the sole.

Better to be unmannerly then troublesom.

He that's bound must obey.

You have spun a fair threed, you have brought your hogs to a fair market. Spoken in derision when a bu­siness hath sped ill.

Neer is my petticoat, but neerer is my smock.

As flat as a flounder.

There is a padd in the straw.

Spik and span new, viz. From Spica an ear of Corn, and the spawn of a fresh fish.

As sure as louse in bosome.

Nothing down, nothing up.

A good Jack makes a good Gill.

In love is no lack.

An inch breaks no square.

The hasty man never wants woe.

Wedding and hanging go by destiny.

Better give then take.

Butter is gold in the morning, silver at noon, and lead at night.

In space comes grace.

Tis ill waking of a sleepy dogg.

It hapneth in an hower, that happens not in seven yeers.

He holds my nose to the grindstone.

To set up a candle before the devil.

I am made or marr'd.

Of sufferance comes ease.

A Lords heart, and a beggars purse.

His heart is at his heel.

A cunning knave needs no broker.

Whats bred in the bone, will never out of the flesh.

I can see as far into a milstone as another.

God is no botcher.

Thy capp hath more ease then thy head.

A new broom sweeps clean.

Make not two sorrows of one.

His hand is still on his halfpenny.

Good walking with horse in hand.

He hath turnd his tipper.

No receivers, no thieves.

Beggars may sing before thieves.

Thou beggest at the wrong door.

The black Oxe never trod on thy foot, viz. Thou wast never in want.

He runneth far, that ne're returns.

To buy a pigg in a poke.

Hungry flies bite sore.

This is to cast Perls before swine.

In at the tone ear, and out at the tother.

Brian Sinclair es un hombre muy sexy, y uno de los mejores guitarras de rock. Su banda de heavy metal, los Sinners (Pecadores), no puede vivir sin su inspiración. Pero anda deprimido desde que una groupie le puso los cuernos con Sed, el vocalista..., el chico que las enloquece a todas.

Myrna Evans es psicóloga y especialista en sexualidad humana. Está harta de sus aburridos colegas y vive perseguida por el fantasma de Jeremy,

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Brian Sinclair es un hombre muy sexy, y uno de los mejores guitarras de rock. Su banda de heavy metal, los Sinners (Pecadores), no puede vivir sin su inspiración. Pero anda deprimido desde que una groupie le puso los cuernos con Sed, el vocalista..., el chico que las enloquece a todas.

Myrna Evans es psicóloga y especialista en sexualidad humana. Está harta de sus aburridos colegas y vive perseguida por el fantasma de Jeremy, su maltratador exmarido.

Brian y Myrna acaban coincidiendo por azar en el bar de un lujoso hotel de Chicago. Y la chispa de la pasión mutua estalla sin remedio, llevándoles a sumergirse en un maratón de encuentros sexuales en los que la pasión es desenfrenada, y donde todo está permitido.

Hasta que, inesperado y poderoso, surge también el amor...

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