The Concordance
Bo1 p1 4 stondynge aboven the heghte of myn heved, a 36
Bo1 p1 7 comune myghte of men; with a lifly colour 38
Bo1 p1 13 of a doutous jugement, for somtyme sche constreyned 44
Bo1 p1 25 beaute [of] the whiche clothes a derknesse of a 56
Bo1 p1 25 beaute [of] the whiche clothes a derknesse of a 56
Bo1 p1 29 thise clothes, men redden ywoven in a 60
Bo1 p1 32 bordure, a Grekyssh T (that signifieth the lif 64
Bo1 p1 43 sche bar a ceptre. 74
Bo1 p1 46 to my wepynges, sche was a litil amoeved, and 78
Bo1 p1 49 comune strompettis of swich a place that 80
Bo1 p2 7 and comyn to corage of a parfit man? 158
Bo1 p2 19 no peril, " quod sche; " he is fallen into a 170
Bo1 p2 20 litargye, whiche that is a comune seknesse 172
Bo1 p2 21 to hertes that been desceyved. He hath a 172
Bo1 p2 25 doon, I will wipe a litil his eien that ben 176
Bo1 p2 28 garnement yplited in a frownce sche dryede 180
Bo1 m3 7 a swyft wynd that hyghte Chorus, and that 188
Bo1 p3 21 byfallen a newe thyng? For trowestow that 218
Bo1 p3 78 warnstoryd and enclosed in swiche a palys 276
Bo1 p4 15 chosen for a ryght certein sege to the in myn 316
Bo1 p4 33 the mouth of the same Plato that it was a 334
Bo1 p4 73 Theodoric, the kyng of Gothes, in a dere yeer, 374
Bo1 p4 76 his corn were soold, and that at a grevous dere 376
Bo1 p4 81 upon the peple by swich a 382
Bo1 p4 82 manere imposicioun, as whoso boughte a 382
Bo1 p4 92 ne took effect. Paulyn, a conseiller of Rome, the 392
Bo1 p4 99 ne punyssche wrongfully Albyn, a 400
Bo1 p4 152 For schal I clepe it thanne a felonye or a synne 452
Bo1 p4 152 For schal I clepe it thanne a felonye or a synne 452
Bo1 p4 156 as thoughe it were a synne and a felonye (that 456
Bo1 p4 156 as thoughe it were a synne and a felonye (that 456
Bo1 p4 179 thanne han answeryd by the wordys of a 480
Bo1 p4 182 that he was knowynge and consentynge of a 482
Bo1 p4 192 of our defaute; but it is lyk a monstre 492
Bo1 p4 193 and a merveyle how that, in the presente 494
Bo1 p4 247 convicte of swiche a blame as myn is. Of whiche 548
Bo1 p4 257 hadde no leve to han a place in me byforn 558
Bo1 p4 288 commendeth. (Glose. As thus: that yif a 588
Bo1 p4 289 wyght have prosperite, he is a good man 590
Bo1 p4 291 whoso hath adversite, he is a wikkid 592
Bo1 p4 300 this: that whan eny blame is leid upon a 600
Bo1 m5 3 chayer, and turnest the hevene with a 618
Bo1 m5 45 kembd with a false colour, ne anoieth nat to 660
Bo1 m5 52 wrecchide erthes. We men, that ben noght a foul 668
Bo1 m5 53 partie, but a fair partie of so greet a werk, we 668
Bo1 m5 53 partie, but a fair partie of so greet a werk, we 668
Bo1 p5 1 Whan I hadde with a contynuel sorwe 674
Bo1 p5 6 wiste anoon that thow were a wrecche and 680
Bo1 p5 24 it is a sovereyn fredom to ben governed by the 698
Bo1 p5 77 the strengthe of a more myghty and 750
Bo1 m6 13 with a glotonos hand to streyne and presse the 764
Bo1 p6 2 th' estaat of thi thought by a fewe demaundes, 778
Bo1 p6 18 songe thow a litil herebyforn, and bywayledest 794
Bo1 p6 24 thow art put in so holsome a sentence. But lat 800
Bo1 p6 51 that they mai moeve a man from his place 826
Bo1 p6 56 that thow art a man? " 832
Bo1 p6 60 thanne, " quod sche, " what thyng is a man? " 836
Bo1 p6 62 that I [woot wel that I] be a resonable mortel 838
Bo1 m7 12 tye by the encountrynge of a stoon that is 892
Bo1 m7 15 lyght, and hoolden the weye with a ryght path, 896
Bo2 p1 1 Aftir this sche stynte a lytel; and after that 902
Bo2 p1 4 seyn thus: after thise thynges sche stynte a 906
Bo2 p1 33 ne bytideth noght withouten a manere 934
Bo2 p1 35 that thou art a litil departed fro the pees of thi 936
Bo2 p1 45 Musice, a damoysele of our hous, that syngeth 946
Bo2 p1 77 and whan sche goth awey that sche bryngeth a 978
Bo2 p1 79 withholden at a mannys wille, [and] sche 980
Bo2 p1 80 maketh hym a wrecche whan sche departeth 982
Bo2 p1 82 flyttynge Fortune but a maner schewynge of 984
Bo2 p1 85 byforn the eien of a man; but wisdom loketh and 986
Bo2 p1 95 undir the yok of hir. For yif thow wilt writen a 996
Bo2 m1 1 " Whan Fortune with a proud ryght hand hath 1016
Bo2 m1 16 and scheweth a greet wonder to alle hir servauntz 1032
Bo2 m1 17 yif that a wyght is seyn weleful and 1032
Bo2 p2 1 " Certes I wolde pleten with the a fewe 1034
Bo2 p2 59 of whiche kyng Cirus was ful sore agast a 1092
Bo2 p2 62 ben brend; but that a rayn descendede down 1096
Bo2 p2 71 is to seyn a dite of a prosperite for a 1104
Bo2 p2 71 is to seyn a dite of a prosperite for a 1104
Bo2 p2 71 is to seyn a dite of a prosperite for a 1104
Bo2 p3 12 to wrecches is a deppere felyng of harm 1154
Bo2 p3 21 they ben a maner norisschynges of thi 1164
Bo2 p3 26 a wrecche, hastow foryeten the nowmbre 1168
Bo2 p3 33 to ben leef and deere than for to been a 1176
Bo2 p3 37 thow neere right weleful, with so gret a nobleye 1180
Bo2 p3 67 delices. Thow bare awey of Fortune a yifte 1210
Bo2 p3 70 leye a reknynge with Fortune? Sche hath 1212
Bo2 p3 71 now twynkled first upon the with a wikkid 1214
Bo2 p3 78 wene thiself a wrecche; for thynges that semen 1220
Bo2 p3 80 first, a sodeyn gest, into the schadowe or 1222
Bo2 p3 83 ofte a swyft hour dissolveth the same man (that 1226
Bo2 p3 87 yet natheles the laste day of a mannes lif is 1230
Bo2 p3 88 a maner deth to Fortune, and also to thilke 1230
Bo2 p4 5 to me wonder swyftli and sone); but this is a 1262
Bo2 p4 27 whiche that is a man maked al of sapience and 1284
Bo2 p4 78 a wyght, or elles it ne last nat perpetuel. For 1334
Bo2 p4 97 man hath a ful delicaat feelynge; so that, but 1354
Bo2 p4 112 nis a wrecche but whanne he weneth hymself 1368
Bo2 p4 113 a wrechche by reputacion of his corage.) And 1370
Bo2 p4 114 ayenward, alle fortune is blisful to a man by 1370
Bo2 p4 163 despised and forleten. Certes eek that is a 1420
Bo2 p4 177 syn we knowe wel that many a man hath 1434
Bo2 m4 2 fownden hym a perdurable seete, and ne wol 1442
Bo2 m4 13 mynde certeynly to fycchen thin hous of a 1452
Bo2 m4 14 myrie sete in a low stoon. For although the 1454
Bo2 m4 18 a cler age, scornynge the woodnesses and the 1458
Bo2 p5 3 were tyme to usen a litel strengere medicynes. 1462
Bo2 p5 26 to be nedy as of that. And certes a voys al hool 1484
Bo2 p5 46 body, that by right myghte semen a fair creature 1504
Bo2 p5 47 to hym that hath a soule of resoun? For 1506
Bo2 p5 48 al be it so that gemmes drawen to hemself a 1506
Bo2 p5 57 that it is a [fayr] porcioun of the ryght fair 1516
Bo2 p5 85 eek that it be a fair thyng to schyne with 1544
Bo2 p5 90 wroughte hem. But also a long route of 1548
Bo2 p5 91 meyne, maketh that a blisful man? The 1550
Bo2 p5 93 it is a gret charge and a destruccioun 1552
Bo2 p5 93 it is a gret charge and a destruccioun 1552
Bo2 p5 94 to the hous, and a gret enemy to the lord hymself; 1552
Bo2 p5 113 desirestow of Fortune with so greet a noyse 1572
Bo2 p5 128 turned up-so-doun, that a man, that is a devyne 1586
Bo2 p5 128 turned up-so-doun, that a man, that is a devyne 1586
Bo2 p5 137 undirstanden nat how greet a wrong ye don to 1596
Bo2 p5 162 For yif a wyght schyneth with thynges that 1620
Bo2 p5 164 schynen with whiche a man is aparayled), 1622
Bo2 p5 180 of this lif a voyde weyfarynge man, thanne 1638
Bo2 p5 182 who seith, a pore man that bereth no rychesse 1640
Bo2 m5 13 of Syrien contre with the blood of a maner 1658
Bo2 m5 38 firsst up dalf, he dalf up a precious peril; 1684
Bo2 p6 32 thou saye a mows among othere mysz that chalanged 1718
Bo2 p6 39 a wyght, what thyng schaltow fynde more 1724
Bo2 p6 49 evere have any comaundement over a free 1734
Bo2 p6 51 of his propre reste a thought that is 1736
Bo2 p6 53 As whilom a tyraunt wende to confownde a fre 1738
Bo2 p6 53 As whilom a tyraunt wende to confownde a fre 1738
Bo2 p6 56 folk that wisten of a conjuracioun (which I clepe 1742
Bo2 p6 57 a confederacye) that was cast ayens this tyraunt; 1742
Bo2 p6 63 thing is it that a man may doon to an other man, 1748
Bo2 p6 65 other folk in hymself? (Or thus: what may a 1750
Bo2 p6 76 myghty that hath no power to doon a thyng that 1762
Bo2 p6 106 maketh nat a man myghty over hymselve, 1792
Bo2 p7 26 aboute ne halt but the resoun of a prykke at 1870
Bo2 p7 41 sholde ther duellen a ryght streyte place to the 1886
Bo2 p7 50 set this therto: that manye a nacioun, diverse 1894
Bo2 p7 70 of a synguler Romeyn strecchen thider 1914
Bo2 p7 77 And therof comyth it that, though a 1922
Bo2 p7 86 " But how many a man, that was ful noble in 1930
Bo2 p7 93 yow a perdurablete, whan ye thynken that in 1938
Bo2 p7 99 comparysoun of the abydynge of a moment 1944
Bo2 p7 122 pryde and veyne glorye, how a man scornede 1966
Bo2 p7 124 was a man that hadde [assaillede] with stryvynge 1968
Bo2 p7 127 taken upon hym falsly the name of a philosophre. 1972
Bo2 p7 129 he wolde assaie where he, thilke, were a 1974
Bo2 p7 133 feynede philosophre took pacience a litel while; 1978
Bo2 p7 137 nat that I am a philosophre?' The 1982
Bo2 m7 21 is marked with a fewe lettres. But althoughe 2024
Bo2 p8 9 a wonder that I desire to telle, and forthi 2046
Bo2 p8 33 thanne that thow augghtest to leeten this a litel 2070
Bo2 m8 9 see, gredy to flowen, constreyneth with a 2094
Bo3 p1 6 a litel herafter I seide thus: " O thow that art 2118
Bo3 p1 25 whiche that is a more verray thyng. And certes 2136
Bo3 p1 29 withynne a wyght, thanne ben thei swete. 2140
Bo3 m1 1 " Whoso wole sowe a feld plentevous, let hym 2162
Bo3 p2 1 Tho fastnede sche a litel the syghte of hir 2178
Bo3 p2 9 blisfulnesse is swiche a good, that whoso 2186
Bo3 p2 18 that blisfulnesse is a parfyt estat by the congregacioun 2196
Bo3 p2 52 yyveth to men, as it semeth hem, a maner 2230
Bo3 p2 57 vertu, for it is a ful hooly maner thyng; alle 2234
Bo3 p2 85 al be it so that it be with a dyrkyd memorie; 2262
Bo3 p2 86 but he not by whiche path, ryght as a dronke 2264
Bo3 m2 7 by a boond that may nat be unbownde. Al be 2310
Bo3 m2 23 seyn, in the wode), and after is enclosed in a 2326
Bo3 m2 32 The yerde of a tree, that is haled adoun by 2334
Bo3 m2 38 ayen eftsones his cart, by a pryve path, there 2340
Bo3 p3 3 it be with a thynne ymaginacioun; and 2352
Bo3 p3 4 by a maner thought, al be it nat clerly ne parfitely, 2352
Bo3 p3 10 whiche a man weneth to geten hym blisfulnesse, 2358
Bo3 p3 14 thynges, brynge to men swiche a thyng that no 2362
Bo3 p3 52 " Thanne mai nat richesses maken that a man 2398
Bo3 p3 69 " Than, " quod sche, " hath a man nede to 2416
Bo3 p3 80 maken a man rather have nede of foreyne 2426
Bo3 p3 93 thyng, yit duelleth thanne a nede that myghte be 2440
Bo3 m3 1 " Al weere it so that a riche coveytous man 2448
Bo3 m3 2 hadde a ryver or a goter fletynge al of gold, yit 2448
Bo3 m3 2 hadde a ryver or a goter fletynge al of gold, yit 2448
Bo3 p4 11 which thyng Catullus clepid a consul of 2468
Bo3 p4 13 (as who seith, he clepid hym a congregacioun 2470
Bo3 p4 14 of vices in his brest, as a postum is ful of corrupcioun), 2470
Bo3 p4 27 thow seye that he hadde wikkide corage of a 2484
Bo3 p4 32 Now yif thow seie a man that were fulfild of 2488
Bo3 p4 45 a wykkyd wyght be in so mochel the fowlere 2502
Bo3 p4 60 yif that a man hadde used and had manye 2516
Bo3 p4 65 that honour of peple were a natureel yifte to 2522
Bo3 p4 82 whilom a greet power; now nys it no thyng but 2538
Bo3 p4 83 an idel name, and the rente of the senatorie a 2540
Bo3 p4 84 greet charge; and yif a wyght whilom hadde the 2540
Bo3 p4 89 seyd a litel herebyforn, that thilke thyng 2546
Bo3 p5 2 thei maken a man to ben myghti? How elles, 2574
Bo3 p5 7 out of hir welefulnesse. O, a noble thyng and 2578
Bo3 p5 8 a cleer thyng is power, that is nat fownden 2580
Bo3 p5 23 than of welefulnesse. A tyraunt, that was kyng 2594
Bo3 p5 26 remes by gastnesse of a swerd that heng over 2598
Bo3 p5 35 done? And holdestow thanne hym a myghti 2606
Bo3 p5 69 is more myghty for to anoye a wyght 2640
Bo3 p5 70 than a famylier enemy? 2642
Bo3 p6 2 it ofte! For which thyng nat unskilfully a tragedien 2654
Bo3 p6 3 (that is to seyn, a makere of dytees that 2656
Bo3 p6 6 thousandes of folk but a greet swellere of eres!' 2658
Bo3 p6 17 sothfastnesse of conscience? And yif it seme a 2670
Bo3 p6 18 fair thyng a man to han encreced and sprad his 2670
Bo3 p6 20 ben a foul thyng yif it ne be yspradde and 2672
Bo3 p6 21 encreced. But, as I seide a litil herebyforn, 2674
Bo3 p6 34 how flyttynge a thyng it es? For yif the name 2686
Bo3 p6 36 of lynage, thanne is gentil name but a 2688
Bo3 p6 39 gentilesse be a maner preisynge that cometh 2692
Bo3 p6 48 this, that it semeth as that a maner necessite 2700
Bo3 p7 5 sorwes unsuffrable, ryght as a maner fruyt 2722
Bo3 p8 2 ne ben a maner mysledynges to blisfulnesse, ne 2752
Bo3 p8 41 eyghen of a beeste that highte lynx, so that 2792
Bo3 p8 54 by the heete of a fevere of thre dayes. 2804
Bo3 p8 56 this schortly in a somme: that thise worldly 2806
Bo3 m8 15 seyn, of a maner schellefyssche with whiche men 2826
Bo3 p9 13 ryght as thoughe it were thurw a litil clyfte, but 2854
Bo3 p9 27 if so be that ther is a thyng that in ony partie 2868
Bo3 p9 34 " And demestow, " quod sche, " that a thyng 2874
Bo3 p9 47 that a dirk thyng and nat noble that is suffisaunt, 2888
Bo3 p9 69 " This a consequence, " quod I. 2910
Bo3 p9 73 that is noble and honourable, nys nat that a 2914
Bo3 p9 74 myry thyng and a joyful? " 2914
Bo3 p9 90 partie of a thyng that ne hath no part, thei 2930
Bo3 p9 122 Boece. " What seystow thanne, yif that a 2962
Bo3 p9 145 theyghe it were to a blynd man; and that 2984
Bo3 p9 146 schewedestow me ful wel a litel herbyforn, 2986
Bo3 p9 150 blisfulnesse that parfitly maketh a man suffisaunt, 2990
Bo3 p9 174 elles it semeth that thei yeve to mortel folk a 3014
Bo3 m9 28 divyded [and] hath assembled a moevynge 3068
Bo3 m9 30 to hymself, and envyrouneth a ful deep 3070
Bo3 p10 9 a litel herebyforn (that is to seyn, sovereyn 3098
Bo3 p10 15 thilke good ne is, and that it nys ryght as a 3104
Bo3 p10 31 schewid a litel herebyforn that yif ther be 3120
Bo3 p10 32 a blisfulnesse that be freel and veyn and inparfyt, 3120
Bo3 p10 88 And eek at the laste se wel that a thing that is 3176
Bo3 p10 94 sovereyn good; but certes it were a felenous 3182
Bo3 p10 129 this, ne more ferme by resoun, ne a more 3216
Bo3 p10 137 the here as a corolarie or a meede of coroune. 3224
Bo3 p10 137 the here as a corolarie or a meede of coroune. 3224
Bo3 p10 151 " This ys, " quod I, " a fair thing and a 3238
Bo3 p10 151 " This ys, " quod I, " a fair thing and a 3238
Bo3 p10 161 maken or conjoynen as a maner body of 3248
Bo3 p10 196 membres, that diverse membris compounen a 3282
Bo3 p10 204 but that is a thing that mai not ben don. " 3290
Bo3 p10 231 that a wyght wolde ryden for cause of hele, 3316
Bo3 p11 11 thinges that I have concluded a litel herebyforn 3374
Bo3 p11 21 power to bryngen a good that is ful and 3384
Bo3 p11 58 and dwellen togidre, it es cleped a beeste; and 3422
Bo3 p11 61 thanne scheweth it wel that it is a deed 3424
Bo3 p11 63 the body of a wyght, while it duelleth in oo 3426
Bo3 p11 65 seyn that it is a figure of mankynde; and yif 3428
Bo3 p11 90 herbes and of trees [and] I am in a doute 3452
Bo3 p11 120 hevene as a deffendour myghty to suffren 3482
Bo3 p11 125 woot wel that they ne ben ryght as a foundement 3488
Bo3 p11 126 and edifice for to duren, noght oonly for a tyme, 3488
Bo3 p11 165 dredeth. (That is to seyn as thus: that a man 3528
Bo3 p11 170 that the wil of a wyght distourbeth and 3532
Bo3 p11 180 hym this, that is a ful grete cause to lyven 3542
Bo3 p11 222 seydest that thow wistest not a litel herbyforn. " 3584
Bo3 m11 1 " Whoso that seketh sooth by a deep thought, 3594
Bo3 m11 5 let hym gaderyn ayein, enclynynge into a compas, 3598
Bo3 m11 39 of any thing that were axid, yif ther nere a 3632
Bo3 p12 22 " Thou ne wendest nat, " quod sche, " a litel 3662
Bo3 p12 47 `God,' that is a word that is used to alle folk. " 3686
Bo3 p12 73 alle thinges by hymself; and he is as a keye and 3712
Bo3 p12 74 a styere, by whiche that the edifice of this world 3714
Bo3 p12 77 aperceyvede a litil herebyforn that thow woldest 3716
Bo3 p12 78 seyn thus, al be it so that it were by a 3718
Bo3 p12 98 ne schulde nat seme blisful yif ther were a yok 3738
Bo3 p12 161 of wordes a manere wondirful sercle 3800
Bo3 p12 163 For certes a litel herebyforne, whanne thou bygunne 3802
Bo3 p12 168 for whiche thou yave me as a covenable 3808
Bo3 m12 49 a lawe in this and covenaunt in the yifte; 3896
Bo3 m12 53 yeven a lawe to loverys? Love is a grettere lawe 3900
Bo3 m12 53 yeven a lawe to loverys? Love is a grettere lawe 3900
Bo3 m12 54 and a strengere to hymself thanne any lawe that 3900
Bo4 p1 18 namely a ryght gret cause of my sorwe: that so 3934
Bo4 p1 38 " that were a greet merveille and an abaysschinge 3954
Bo4 p1 42 hous of so mochel a fadir and an ordeynour of 3958
Bo4 p1 47 I have concluded a litel herebyforn ben kept 3962
Bo4 m1 13 and he, imaked a knyght of the clere 3998
Bo4 p2 31 yif thou see a wyght that wolde geten that 4060
Bo4 p2 36 " And yif thou se a wyght, " quod sche, " that 4066
Bo4 p2 42 who seith, in so moche as a man is myghty to 4072
Bo4 p2 43 doon a thing, in so mochel men halt hym 4072
Bo4 p2 65 " This is a verray consequence, " quod I. 4094
Bo4 p2 105 " Thanne, " quod sche, " yif that a wight be 4132
Bo4 p2 189 a merveile to seien, that schrewes, whiche 4216
Bo4 p2 196 myghtest seyn of the careyne of a man, that it 4224
Bo4 p2 197 were a deed man, but thou ne myghtest nat 4224
Bo4 p2 198 symply callen it a man; so graunte I wel forsothe 4226
Bo4 p2 216 and proevid a litil herebyforn that evel is 4244
Bo4 p2 223 I have diffinysched a litil herbyforn that no thing 4250
Bo4 p2 250 desired ben referred to good, ryght as to a 4278
Bo4 p3 9 mede of that; as thus, yif a man renneth in 4328
Bo4 p3 16 right as a comune mede, which mede ne 4336
Bo4 p3 44 yaf the a litel herebyforn, and gadre it togidre 4364
Bo4 p3 80 lerned a litil herebyforn that alle thing that 4400
Bo4 p3 102 betidith it that, yif thou seest a wyght that be 4422
Bo4 p3 104 that he be a man. For if he be ardaunt in avaryce, 4424
Bo4 p3 105 and that he be a ravynour by violence of foreyne 4424
Bo4 p3 109 likne hym to the hownd; and if he be a 4428
Bo4 p3 114 bereth the corage of a lyoun; and yif he be 4434
Bo4 p3 124 bounte and prowesse, he forletith to ben a man; 4444
Bo4 p3 126 God, he is torned into a beeste. 4446
Bo4 m3 10 hem is coverid his face with forme of a 4456
Bo4 m3 11 boor; the tother is chaungid into a lyoun 4456
Bo4 m3 14 chaunged into a wolf, and howleth whan he 4460
Bo4 m3 16 the hows as a tigre of Inde. But al be it so 4462
Bo4 m3 43 todrawen a man to hem more myghtely than 4488
Bo4 p4 16 a gret partie of the peyne to schrewes scholde 4510
Bo4 p4 42 this lif, that is long to abyde, nameliche to a corage 4536
Bo4 p4 45 is ofte destroyed by a sodeyn ende, or 4538
Bo4 p4 50 lengest is a schrewe. The whiche wikkide 4544
Bo4 p4 64 an hard thing to accorde hym to a conclusioun, 4558
Bo4 p4 68 nis nat spedful to a necessarie conclusioun; 4562
Bo4 p4 110 he is a wrecche, that ther be yit another 4602
Bo4 p4 142 concluded a lytel herebyforn. But I preye the 4634
Bo4 p4 152 ben excercised by a purgynge mekenesse; but 4644
Bo4 p4 212 wyltow seyn of this: yif that a man hadde al 4704
Bo4 p4 234 " Yif thou were thanne iset a juge or a 4726
Bo4 p4 234 " Yif thou were thanne iset a juge or a 4726
Bo4 p4 262 schrewes it were a more covenable thing that the 4754
Bo4 p4 290 overmochel a fool, and for to haten 4782
Bo4 m4 16 ryghtful. Wiltow thanne yelden a covenable 4808
Bo4 p5 27 of this so wrongful a confusioun; for I wolde 4836
Bo4 p5 44 ne knowe nat the cause of so gret a disposicioun, 4854
Bo4 m5 18 strokes. (That is to seyn, that ther is a maner 4876
Bo4 p6 9 And thanne sche, a litelwhat smylinge, 4904
Bo4 p6 21 manere ne noon ende, but if that a wyght 4916
Bo4 p6 22 constreynede tho doutes by a ryght lifly and 4916
Bo4 p6 32 as the knowynge of thise thinges is a maner 4926
Bo4 p6 37 deliteth the, thou most suffren and forberen a 4932
Bo4 p6 83 ryght as a werkman that aperceyveth in his 4978
Bo4 p6 117 tornen aboute a same centre or aboute a poynt, 5012
Bo4 p6 117 tornen aboute a same centre or aboute a poynt, 5012
Bo4 p6 120 and is, as it were, a centre or a poynt to the 5014
Bo4 p6 120 and is, as it were, a centre or a poynt to the 5014
Bo4 p6 122 and thilke that is utterest, compased by a largere 5016
Bo4 p6 155 men by a bond of causes nat able to ben 5050
Bo4 p6 179 a worse confusioun than that gode men 5074
Bo4 p6 196 seith, may a man speken and determinen of 5090
Bo4 p6 201 (as who seith, but it is lik a mervayle or 5096
Bo4 p6 225 to comprehende and to telle) a fewe thingis of 5120
Bo4 p6 237 opynioun it is a confusioun. But I suppose that 5132
Bo4 p6 251 wolde deme that it were a felonie that he 5146
Bo4 p6 253 nat suffre that swich a man be moeved with any 5148
Bo4 p6 254 bodily maladye. But so as seyde a philosophre, 5148
Bo4 p6 294 schrewes scheweth a gret argument to good 5188
Bo4 p7 15 " Forsothe this is a ful verray resoun, " quod 5346
Bo4 p7 17 destyne that thou taughtest me a litel herebyforn 5348
Bo4 p7 21 whiche thow seydest a litel herebyforn that 5352
Bo4 p7 30 a litil to the wordis of the peple, 5360
Bo4 p7 93 plawntest a ful egre bataile in thy corage ayeins 5424
Bo4 m7 48 torned hym into a bole, and Hercules brak of 5484
Bo4 m7 71 erthly lust is overcomyn, a man is makid 5508
Bo5 p1 48 but thei casten as a maner foundement of subject 5556
Bo5 p1 55 I have diffynysschid a litil herebyforn. " 5564
Bo5 p1 70 Ryght as a man dalf the erthe bycause of 5578
Bo5 p1 71 tylyinge of the feld, and founde ther a 5580
Bo5 p3 2 a more hard doute than I was. " 5694
Bo5 p3 63 soth. But therfore ne sitteth nat a wyght for that 5754
Bo5 p3 65 opinioun is rather soth for that a wyght sitteth 5756
Bo5 p3 93 that I woot that a thing is, it byhoveth by 5784
Bo5 p3 100 wyght wene a thing to ben oothir weyes 5792
Bo5 p3 108 seith, that yif I woot a thing, it ne mai nat 5800
Bo5 p3 125 to speke it with mouthe, it is a felonous synne. 5816
Bo5 p3 212 as thou songe a litil herebyforn, be departed and 5904
Bo5 p4 39 hast confessed it and byknowen a litel 6000
Bo5 p4 58 comen, algatis yit it is a signe that the thingis ben 6020
Bo5 p4 130 man scholde deme a thing to ben otherwyse 6092
Bo5 p4 142 that this schal mowen schewen by a schort 6104
Bo5 p4 143 ensaumple, the same rowndnesse of a body, 6104
Bo5 p4 196 universel of here conceyte ryght thus: man is a 6158
Bo5 p4 199 ne wot wel that a man is a thing ymaginable 6160
Bo5 p4 199 ne wot wel that a man is a thing ymaginable 6160
Bo5 m4 1 " The porche (that is to seyn, a gate of the 6180
Bo5 m4 12 had ben nakid of itself, as a mirour or a clene 6190
Bo5 m4 12 had ben nakid of itself, as a mirour or a clene 6190
Bo5 m4 16 ryght as we ben wont somtyme by a swift 6194
Bo5 m4 27 vein in the manere of a mirour, whennes 6206
Bo5 m5 4 aftir hem a traas or a furwe icontynued (that 6350
Bo5 m5 4 aftir hem a traas or a furwe icontynued (that 6350
Bo5 m1 1 " Therfore thanne, as I have schewed a litel 6372
Bo5 p6 58 togidre eterne, and that is a wrongful wenynge.) 6428
Bo5 p6 85 for that it bereth a maner ymage or liknesse of 6456
Bo5 p6 144 Ryght so as whan ye seen togidre a man walke 6514
Bo5 p6 155 this nis noon opynioun, but rathir a stidfast 6526
Bo5 p6 168 byknowen a thing of ful sad trouthe. But 6538
Bo5 p6 181 condicionel, as thus: yif thow wost that a 6552
Bo5 p6 190 ne constreyneth a man to gon that 6560
Bo5 p6 221 the a litil herbyforn -- that is to seyn, 6592
Bo5 p6 278 that thou puttest a litel herebyforn; that is to 6648