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Now all Proverbs consist most commonly of Caution, and Counsell, of Directions, and Document, for the regulating of Humane life; where­in as there is much in their Caball involve the choicest of their Knowledge (though ob­scurely) so it may be said, that in Proverbs there is much wisedom couch'd up in a concise quaint way, and that with a kind of quicknesse, familiarity and mirth, and sometimes twixt jest and earnest.; for a significant, and sapid succinct Proverb makes a firmer Impression, it sticks unto, and works upon the Intellectuals oftentimes more then a whole Oration, or long-lungd Sermon: Moreover, Proverbs may be sayed to serve as Perl, or other pre or Proverbs, which will be found in this Volume. To help a lame Dogg over a stile; All is fish that comes to his nett.

Lastly, Proverbs may be called the truest Franklins or Freeholders of a Countrey; They have no other parent but the peeple, being Traditionall Sayings, Precepts and Memorandums, handed over as it were from Father to Son, from Mother to Daughter, from Nurses to Children time out of mind, and will be so as long as Now let the squeamish Reder take this Rule along with him, that Proverbs being Proleticall, and free familiar Countrey sayings do assume the Libertie to be sometimes in plain, down-right, and homely termes, with wanton naturall Expressions, that with their Salt some of them carry a kind of Salacity (which are very frequent in is for that word) with benefit, the Reder shall do well to have his Leger-Book about him when he falls upon Them, to Register therein such that Quadrat with his Conceit and Genius, for a Proverb is a very slippery thing, and soon slides out of the Memory, which by that means may be made more Tenable. Let every Cuckold wear his own horns; His heart fell down to his hose.

Furthermore, take heed of too hansome a Wife, for then she is likely not to be all your own, and so she may bring you to your Horn-book again, or rather make you Horn-madd, and then you have brought your Hoggs to a fair Market.

But by all means, be wary of too costly and lavishing a Wife, for so you may quickly turn a Noble to nine-pence, and come home by broken Crosse, she will in a short time make hunger to dropp out at your nose, she will thwitten a Mill-post to a pudding-prick, the Goose will drink as deep as the Gander, and then, When all is gone and nothing left, what avails the Dag­ger with the dudgeon heft?

To stop two gaps with one bush, to give two hitts with one stone.

All the sart is fallen into the fire, Ile get the horse or loose the saddle.

But in Hawking, in Hunting, in Heraldry, in Fencing, in Riding, in Painting, in Dancing, in ‘Our fader that art in Heaven, hallowed be thy name, thy kingdom com to, be thy will done so in Heaven as in earth, gif to us this day our bread over other substance, and forgive us our dettes as we forgeven our detters, and leed us not into temptation, but deliver us from evill, Amen.’ the Second did more then both. She thinks her farthing as good silver as anothers.

IN regard of the absence sometimes of the Author to supervise, and for want of able Correctors in so many diffring languages under this Insulary Region cut off fom the rest of mankind, ther will be som of the Presse found up and down in this first Impression: But tis to be hoped that the Generous and discreet Reder, without stumbling at every straw, or making mountains of mole­hills, will passe by such light faults, and go still on to the full sense of the thing without any descant­ing overcriticall humor; For tis a Rule full of good Morality that is to be observd in the reding of books, EN l'absence quelques fois de L'Antheur pour en avoir la surintendance, & a faute de Correcteurs as­sez adroits en tant de Langues soubs ce Climat Insulaire retrenchè du reste du monde, Il n'y aur à pas suiet de s'estonner, si quelques de l'Imprimerie, se soyent glissez en ceste premiere Edition; Mais il est a esperer, que le lecteur genereux, & discret, sans broncher a chaque paille, ou en faysant collines de tau­pineries, ne s'arreterà pas a tells petis obstacles, mais qu'il passera rondement plus outre jusques au sens en­tier de la matiere sans se rendre trop Critique: Car cest'une Reigle pleine de bonne moralite qu'on devroit observer in la lecture de Liures, della stampa si trouvino in questa primiera Editione, Mà, è da sperare, ch'il Lettore generoso, & sagace, senza intopparsi a ogni paglia, ò facendo montagne de tal­pinerie, passara sempre più auanti fin' al sentimento intiero d'ogni materià, senza rendersi troppo cu­rioso, ò critico; perche, nella lettura de libri, ci'è una regola piena de buona moralita, EN el ausencia del Autòr algunas vezes por auer la sobreintendencia de la Obra, y por falta de Corregi­dores harto platicos en tantos lenguajes debaxo de este Clima Insular tajado del resto del Mundo, No aurà de que espantarse si algunos yerros de la Imprimeria se topen en esta primera Edicion; Mas esperan­ças ay, que el Letor generoso, y juyzioso sin tromp çarse a cada paja, passarà siempre mas adelante hasta el sentido entero de la cosa, sin hazerse Critico, ò Curioso en demasiae, porque en la lectura de libros ay una regla Uena de buena moralidad, que se deve observar, the truest Re­liques of old Philosophy, whereunto he adds another re­markable Saying, That as no man is so rich who might be able to spend equally with the Peeple, so none is so wise as the Peeple in generall; for hath it, for it must needs be true what every one sayes. By these applications and borrowings of choice exotic words the English may be sayed to be one of the most copious languages on earth, nor in point of native eloquence as for Allegories, Tropes, Agnominations, Metaphors and rhe constant poursuit of them doth she yield to any, as also for soundnes and strength of poeticall fan­cyes, so strong, that the soft melting phrases of other toungs are too weak to gird them about. Concerning the ; and considering the ayrie and volatil humor of that Nation it is to be wondred that their language did receive no more changes, ther having bin so many externall causes that concurrd thereunto, as the continuance and coalition of the English so long among them, the voyages that six of their Kings made to the the warrs, and weddings, with their Neighbours and the great company of Stran­gers that kept still in the Queens Court; But at this time the French is arrivd to a great pitch of perfection, purity and sweetnes; Ther was a contest not long agoe which spoke the best French, the Kings ; For the first, she hath not one word that ends with a consonant throughout the whole body of the language, unlesse it be som small monosyllable praepositions and conjunctions, which makes Her the more fluent, and smooth, this made the for by the Golden Bull he is not capable to be Emperour unlesse he hath knowledg of the Italian toung. The third Volume is of the choicest proverbs in all the sayed Toungs, consisting of divers compleat Tomes, and the English translated into the other three, with divers fami­liar Letters in every one consisting all of proverbiall speeches after a new mode. Ther is also a particular Tome of the Proverbs which the Author thought fit to annex for their great Antiquity and weight; And among these proverbs ther are many hundred in each toung that never knew Presse before; Lastly ther are five hundred which with the revolution of time may serve for Proverbs to after ages: Let the Judicious Reder observe besides, that in this new Lexicon and Nomenclature ther be very many recent words in all the fower languages which were never inserted in Di­ctionary before, It is now above forty yeers since and others which got in during the reign of the Long Parlement.

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