n.1.See Courage
To Canterbury with full devout corage.
- Chaucer.
References in periodicals archive ?
No lengthe of tyme or deeth may this deface, Ne chaunge my corage to another place.
De mun pere ne sai si vus fist onc damage, Kar il fist en meint liu a muz homes utrage, Pur joe crem ke trop ai descovert mun corage (ll.
His chaunged powres at first them selves not felt, Till crudled cold his corage gan assaile, And cheareful bloud in faintnesse chill did melt, Which like a fever fit through all his body swell.
Hall repeatedly asserts the masculine nature of Margaret's character: a "manly woman, using to rule and not to be ruled" (Bullough 176); she "excelled all other, as well in beauty and favor, as in wit and pollicie, and was of stomack and corage, more like to a man, then a woman" (102).
MINKLER, Meredith, Breckwich Vasquez, Victoria, and BADEN, Andrea Corage, "Community-based participatory research as a tool for policy change: A case study of the Southern California Environmental Justice Collaborative".
The word encourage comes from two old French words: en, which means to "put it," and corage, or courage.
gt;> Respondio con gran corage y un semblante fiero, airado: <<Por Iesuchristo sagrado a vos y a vuestro linaje 80 os venda por un cornado>>.
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.
acerca de lo que le habia referido de Inglaterra, y yo estaba brotando indignacion y corage de ver mi patria, la maestra de las Artes, la soberana de los mares, la arbitra de la Europa, la gloria del Universo, tratada con tanto menosprecio.
Ushers were Franklin Scott Corage, Terrence Terrell Bullock, Byron Keith Crawford, and Ryan Michael Ladner.
Now was there at oure Ladyes reverence A chapel in hyt made and edefyed, In the whyche the monk, when convenyence Of tyme he had awayted and espyed, Hys fadrys lore to fulfylle hym hied, And fifty sythys wyth devoute corage Seyd Ave Mary, as was hys usage.
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.