n.1.See Camlet.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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His stature was not very tall, Leane he was, his legs were small, Hosd within a stock of red, A buttond bonnet on his head, From vnder which did hang I weene, Siluer haires both bright and sheene, His beard was white trimmed round, His countnance blithe and merry found, A Sleeuelesse Iacket large and wide, With many pleights and skirts side, Of water Chamlet did he weare, A whittell by his belt he beare, His shooes were corned broad before, His Inckhorne at his side he wore, And in his hand he bore a booke, Thus did this auntient Poet looke ([C1.sup.r]).
Indeed, there has been a noticeable demand in members paying more attention to their finances, which is a good thing, said Alison Chamlet, vice president of wealth management and retirement services at $1.2 billion Arizona State Credit Union.
I don't see [the corporate credit union stabilization plan] affecting the investment program," Chamlet said.
Mistress Chamlet's 'Black-book' (1.1.141), in which she itemises her husband's misdemeanours, harks back to Monticelso's more sinister black book in The White Devil; Knaves-bee's recounting of his supposed dream to persuade his wife to confess her infidelities (2.1.10-21) reflects the similar use of dream accounts in the same play; the fable of the frogs and the stork (5.1.157-60) recalls a familiar device from both of the great tragedies; and the comic use of an echo (5.2.117-33) is oddly reminiscent of the echo scene in The Duchess of Malfi.
Her petticoate of red chamlet edged with rich gold fringe, stockings of carnasion silke, her breath and her whole body, the more to enamour thee, most fragrantly perfumed.
What would thy hast utter?', and entry-directions for hastening servants in four of Middleton's plays, three of which are close in date to A Yorkshire Tragedy: 'enter in hast a footman' (A Mad World, B3); 'Enter Tomazin with Winefride her maide in hast' (Michaelmas Term (1605-6), Q (1607), H|1sup.v~); 'Enter in hast Maister Edmund and Frayltie' (The Puritan, H|1.sup.v~); and 'Enter Chamlet and Ralph hastily' (Anything for a Quiet Life (1621), Q (1662), E|1.sup.v~).