Initially, described by Whiffler. (4) and later by Wilson.
(5.) Whiffler K: Coracoid block--a safe and easy technique.
(10) Dozens of whifflers (armed attendants with javelins, battle-axes, swords, or staffs ["whiffler"]) and "Attenders" came next, sometimes called "guides," ordered to "conducte the Pageants" (Sayle 37; MSC 3: 116; MSC 3: 117).
After the whifflers, there might be one hundred company bachelors, more whifflers, the plaster pageants carried by porters or drawn by horses, more musicians, and, if in London, the Lord Mayor and his officers (MSC 3: xxiin, xxvi).
While the traders knew of the potential forces that might impel the performers and spectators to act violently on each other, they charged the whifflers explicitly to shield not the performers or spectators, but the plaster pageants.
That certainly does not mean that Rainbow High is the best horse ever to win the Chester Cup, as the race's roll of honour includes 19th-century champions Alice Hawthorn, Nancy, Tim Whiffler
and Asteroid, as well as 20th-century celebrities Willonyx, Brown Jack, Trelawny and Sea
With a 30 litre feed hopper and an output of 150 bags a minute, the TT100's user-friendly mechanical controls allow dosing weights to be altered while the machine is running, say the makers, who are located at Whiffler
Road, Norwich, Norfolk, tel:01603 429231.
A Midsummer Night's Dream, Whiffler
Theatre, Castle Gardens, Norwich, 7.30pm-10.15pm.
University plays were also put on in the college halls, which became so crowded that, by the seventeenth century, it had become traditional to appoint "whifflers
," "who locked the rowdiest of them [the students] in the porter's lodge and carried out others who had fainted or been trampled in the crowded hall.