Corage

Cor´age


n.1.See Courage
To Canterbury with full devout corage.
- Chaucer.
References in periodicals archive ?
11) Ther may atwen vs be no menyng double, But oon herte, o will and o corage.
The word encourage comes from two old French words: en, which means to "put it," and corage, or courage.
The epilogue to this lengthy conference is the Lady asking him to "eschue thou vices; worschipe and love thou vertues; areise thi corage to ryghtful hopes" (Bk V, Prosa 6.
Ushers were Franklin Scott Corage, Terrence Terrell Bullock, Byron Keith Crawford, and Ryan Michael Ladner.
Deriving from Old French, corage meaning 'heart' and 'spirit' and Latin, cor, meaning 'more at heart' (MacDonald, 1977), courage remains a common metaphor for inner strength.
Thes orysons and thes meditacions [thorn]at folowen here ben in party taken of Seynt Austyn, party of Seynt Ancelm, party' of Seynt Barnard, and party of o[thorn]er wrytyngis for-to enflawme the heft and the corage of hem [thorn]at redyn it in the love of God and for-to make a man to know hym self.
And yet at that tyme was Kyng Alles moder alyfe a lady in fayre poynt And a full feerse and cruell in corage.
Most of all, those photos tell us about a shared vision of excellence and service, about the Honor Corage and Commitment of today's Sailor.
It was said of women in item 44 of Le livre Roisin from Lille that they, unlike men, are hasty and capricious (pour cheque femme est de hastive et de vollage corage, plus que li home ne soit.
When Chaucer calls Criseyde "tendre herted, slydyng of corage," he describes her natural motion, her dynamics.
The chalk folds trending North and South, the length of England: the demand between pleasaunce and corage.
As of the secte of which that he was born, He kepte his lay, to which that he was sworn; And therto he was hardy, wys, and fiche, And pitou and just, alwey yliche; Sooth of his word, benign, and honorable; Of his corage as a centre stable; Yong, fresh and strong, in armes desirous As any bachelor oral his hous (V: 12-24) (7).