n.1.A stool or other thing supported by three legs; a trivet.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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The text is a commentary on Seneca's plays written by Nicholas Trevet with black/brown ink and red painted initials.
Galway H91TDT2 & (e)Ardrossan Enterprises Ltd never having traded, having its registered office & principal place of business at Trevet Grange, Dunshaughlin, Co.
The initial and primary section of Leiden, Universiteitsbibliotheek, Vos-sius MS Gallici F.6 comprises a full copy of Nicholas Trevet's Anglo-Norman universal history, known by its medieval title as Les Cronicles.
The texts are the anonymous Liber erarum, Robert of Leicester's Treatise on the Hebrew Calendar (1294), Nicholas Trevet's Compotus Hebreorum (1310), the Computus Iudiacus of 1342, and Hermann Zoest's Calendarium Hebraicum Novum (1436).
Exploring Fortune in the pseudo-Boethian De Disciplina Scholarium (and its English commentators Trevet and Wheatley; de Lille's Anticlaudianus; de Meun's Roman de la Rose; Chaucer's Fortune and his other works; Lydgate's The Fall of Princes; and Charles, Duke of Orleans's Fortunes Stabilnes) and relating the texts to sumptuary laws and authorial biography, Denny-Brown reveals Fortune's self-fashioning; how her changeability of dress fuses with the new concept of fashion; the relationship of her clothing to morality; and ultimately (in Orleans's poem), her constancy in an ever-changing world.
The volume contains the following essays: Stefano Pittaluga, "Errori 'obbligati' nel commento di Nicola Trevet alla Phaiedra di Seneca"; Christian Coppens, "Et amicorum: Not Just for Friends"; Lucia Gualdo Rosa, "Le strane vicende di Seneca nelle biografie umanistiche da Gasparino Barzizza a Erasmo, con qualche eccezione alla scuola di Pomponio Leto"; Klara Pajorin, "Per la storia della novella.
Nicholas Trevet's popular commentary on Boethius's Consolatio, upon which Chaucer relied, along with Jean de Meun's translation, when writing his Boece (and which also influenced his poem "Fortune") points to a contemporary source for the prevalent belief in Boethius's specific concerns about luxury in general and luxury ornament in particular.
1305); and notes on Boethius by the English Dominican, John Trevet (c.
Chapter IX has in fact three epigraphs, positioned in the form of a triangle, a line in Latin each from Virgil, Ascensius and Nicholas Trevet.
However, Fleurs levelled through Lee Bishop and then took the lead when Matthew Trevet pounced on Bishop's strike against the upright.