Author Topic: Medieval Speech  (Read 7164 times)


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Medieval Speech
« on: August 02, 2008, 04:22:14 AM »
Abby-lubber - a lazy monk, a sluggard

Agress- to expect.

Alderbest -literally 'all the best'. Good wishes!

Amoret -sweetheart, lover.

AUBRY'S DOG- A Frenchman, one Aubry of Montdidier, was murdered in 1371 by Richard of Macaire. Aubry's dog Dragon thereafter attacked Richard anytime he came near. This excited suspicion of Richard, and he was ordered into judicial combat with the dog. Dragon killed him, and in his last moments Richard confessed to the murder. An Aubry's dog is thus a very loyal or faithful dog.

AUTO-DA-FE -A public judgement against someone tried by the Inquisition was called an act of faith. The guilty heretic was usually then condemned to burning at the stake (albeit sometimes before the fires were lit they were strangled as a special mercy), Church law prohibiting the shedding of blood and all that. The Portugues for act of faith is Auto-da-fe, which has entered English as the name for these proceedings.

BAKER'S DOZEN - Sometimes we refer to '13' as being a Baker's Dozen. In Medieval times, bakers would often attempt to save materials and ingredients by cheating the consumer. Instead of wrapping the purchased dozen, bakers would often only sell 10 or less of an item. Once the customer realized the indiscretion, it was too late to prove the baker had cheated them. The problem became so bad that eventually laws were passed with strict punishments being enforced on bakers who cheated their customers. The penalties were so harsh that instead of the standard '12' in a dozen, bakers began inserting a 13th loaf or cake to ensure they were within the law.

BALK- Derived from the Old English BALCA, referred to the ridge between two furrows when plowing. Since the balk was an obstacle, it became used to refer to any obstruction. Baseball's BALK comes from a more obsolete meaning of balk, as in miss, slip, or fail.

Bandog- guard dog.

BANK/BANKRUPT- In medieval times Italian moneylenders used benches in the marketplace to conduct business. Latin for bench was Banca, which transferred to English as bank. These lenders were required to publically break up their benches if their businesses failed, the Latin expression being banca rupta-, becoming bankrupt in English.

Barm -Bosom

BARTHOLOMEW PIG- A term used by Shakespeare to refer to very fat people, these people resembling the whole roast pigs served on St. Bartholomew's festival. The festival was celebrated on August 24 from 1133 to 1855. The symbol for St. Bartholomew was the knife, alluding to the one used to flay him alive in Armenia in AD 44.

Bas - a kiss

BEDLAM:- Bethlehem hospital in London was built to house the mentally ill. As most commoners were at best semi-literate, they mangled the name so that it emerged as bedlam, with the implication of chaos deriving from the insane antics of the residents.

Besotted- Totally intoxicated by a person.

Be-swican - Seduce. 'Her eyes be-swican me!', 'His words be-swican my heart!'

Bevee- A group of drinkers. Also became BEVerage. Eventually became BEVY- a group of quails, larks or ladies...not necessarily drinking.

Bibbyment -garment, short for habliment.

BLAB- First recorded by Chaucer is supposed to be a shortening of BLABBER. BLABBER in turn is said to derive from BLAEBEREN which means to chatter or spill out lose talk.

BLACKMAIL- Sixteenth century Scottish farmers paid their rent, or mail, to English absentee landlords in the form of WHITE MAIL (silver money), or BLACKMAIL (rent payment in the form of produce or livestock). The term blackmail took on a bad connotation only when the greedy landlords forced money poor farmers to pay much more in goods than the they would pay in silver. Later, when robbers along the borders demanded payment for passage and protection the farmers called this extortion blackmail as well.

BLUE BLOOD- The Moors in Spain (or moops according Sinefeld's George Castanza) were much darker in skin tone than their Spanish adversaries. The Spanish began to distinguish themselves by referring to themselves as -sangre azul- or blue blood. This simply refers to the fact that their lighter skin allowed the veins to show through blue. This was later borrowed to apply to all European nobility.

BLUE RIBBON- The Most Noble Order of the Garter had as its badge a dark blue velvet ribbon edged with gold that was/is worn below the left knee. Inscribed on the ribbon is the motto -Honi soit qui mal y pense- (shame to him who thinks evil of it). Popular legend says that the words were spoken by Edward III when dancing with Countess of Salisbury. She lost one of her garters and he slipped it upon his own leg to save her embarressment uttering those famous words. When he established the Order of the Garter around 1344 the blue ribbon awarded with the appointment became known to represent the hieghest achievement in the field. And has carried over to mean the same to this day.

Boda - A messenger. ( Interesting word that's now in use as 'what the future might bode'.)

BONFIRE- A pagan festival held in England during the summer was celebrated by burning in huge piles the bones of livestock slaughtered during the past year. These bone fires continued into christian times being celebrated on St. Johns Day, June 24. And were still held up to 200 years ago in remoter areas. By the 16th century bonefire was changed to bonfire and referred to any large fire.

BOUNCER - This popular term for a bar or tavern doorman also stems from the 13th Century. When entering a tavern it was customary to pay a small fee (usually one brass or copper coin) to ensure against damages and to ensure that the customer did not sneak away without paying his fare. As there was a wide variety of foreign coinage, a man would stand post at the door and literally bounce the coins he was given off of a wet piece of wood. If the coins 'bounced' it was a test that they were genuinely copper or brass and not counterfeits made of lead. Thus the term of Bouncer survived into modern times.

Brandle -to shake... as in a dance.

BRIBE- A bribe is a sinester thing today but it didn't start out that way. In 14th century France alms given to a beggar were called bribes. Soon beggars began to DEMAND such alms, when it reached england about 100 years later it came to mean to extort or steal. Within another century it came to mean instead of extortion,a voluntary inducement to get someone to do something for the giver which has endured to this day.

Bugge- Traditionally a thing of dread.. from the Welsh 'bwg', a specter. In the English it became bugge, (remember the e pronounced as 'eh'. Eventually BUG, BUGBEAR, then BUGYMAN.. and BOGYMAN right from out of the bogs !

Bylled - mowed down

Cagastrig -sent by/from an evil star

Casse - a kiss

CAUGHT YOU RED-HANDED - This phrase comes from the 12th Century practice of dipping a thief's hand in berry-dye. The dye would soak into the skin and stain the hand for several weeks and as such, serve as an act of public humiliation of being convicted. All who saw the 'red-handed' person knew he was a thief and a criminal.

Cempa - A fighter. Warrior.

Charmed- Got your attention

Chertee - charity

Chertee -fondness, affection

Chevese -mistress

Chis -fastidious. dainty in eating, exquisite.

Chrisom - an oily balm

Clem -to squeeze or pinch with desire, pinch of hungar. (I have a clem to eat, now!)

Closet- A private room or apartment. Eventually more secret as a hidden room. Then also used as

CLOTPOLE- Composed of clot meaning fool or oaf and pole referring to the male genetalia.

Copener -a paramour

CORPSE - Commonly used word meaning cadaver or dead body in modern times. However it stemmed from the 1400s when the Black Plague was rampant across Europe. The bodies were piled in a building called a Corpselium where they were treated and burned to prevent the spread of further infection.

Cortesian- We all know this was a female member of courtly circles, who courteously would courtesy. But during those ancient times WENCH was a term for a child and Tart was an endearment!

CURFEW- Despite the modern perception, Medieval cities were actually rather well regulated places, with municipal ordinances governing many aspects of public life to maintain order and safety. However, even the best maintained cities were mostly built of wood, fire was a constant danger, and most cities experienced a devastating fire every few decades. To help provide some protection against fires, many cities required that fires be banked at night. On his first rounds of the evening, the night watchman would remind all the citizens to cover their fires. In Old French this was covre feu, which became coeverfu in Anglo-French after the Norman Conquest, courfeu in Old English, and eventually our modern curfew, with the meaning of a limitation.

DAMN IT - Though this phrase is commonly used as a disparaging term, it has its origins in and around 722 AD. The Anglo-Saxon term for Viking was Damut (derived from Danish/Dane/Damon and Danute). When Viking longboats were sited it was a common cry of warning for the sentries to shout Damut at the top of their lungs.

Deerworth -precious, beloved

Depient -to represent, portray.

Dight -to tease, to create lust.

Disour- storyteller

DOGS OF WAR (or war dogs). War dogs of the middle ages were especially fierce and trained to kill men, as in Shakespeare's phrase Cry 'Havoc!' and loose the dogs of war. They were a variety of mastiff. Wardogs were brought over to the new world by the Spanish were especially devastating to the locals. They would use the dogs to execute natives as they saw fit, the natives not being Christian had no rights.

DON'T KILL THE MESSENGER - A phrase used commonly when a person of lower station must deliver bad news to a boss or authority figure. It first originated in the 13th Century when Diplomatic Messengers were dispatched to rival houses and kingdoms to deliver unfavorable news. Often the recipient of the bad news would express his or her rage by slaying or imprisoning the Messenger. Finally, laws were enacted to protect Messengers from such events.

Dulcarnon - a dilemma

Enchant- Done by music. Some create a trance this way

Erding -an abode.

Evagation - the wandering of one's thoughts.

Ferly - sudden, strange, wonderful, frightful

Festus (LY)- elegantly.

FREE LANCE- A knight --or other man-at-arms-- without ties to an overlord, and thus free to accept employment where ever he found it, a mercenary.

FREELANCE - This term usually refers to a modern photographer or journalist. Generally it is a specialist who pursues a profession without long-term commitments to any one employer. The term was first used under the reign of William of Normandy when he promised to reward every free lance (meaning weapon carrier) that joined his conquest of England with lands, title and money.

Frenesye - Madness

Frod - Wise, old, experienced.

Furial- raging

Gabbe - to talk idly

Gadeling- vagabond.

Gadling - a companion

Garleac - Garlic , this was formed from gar (a spear) and leac (a leek). Lots of uses in cooking as well as remedies.

Gast -a ghost.

Genetrottys -genitals

GET OFF YOUR HIGH HORSE! - This phrase is commonly used toward someone who is acting pompous, arrogant or lofty. The phrase comes from the 13th Century. During that time Nobles were given a taller breed of horse to ride to signify their status and authority. Often commoners would tell each other to Get off their high horses when one was acting more authoritative than he had a right to.

GIVE SOMEONE THE COLD SHOULDER - In The Middle Ages, lords and nobles were often faced with the common problem of getting rid of unwanted or obnoxious guests at feasts and gatherings. There is no evidence of when this practice actually started, but an unwanted guest was served a cold shoulder of meat; the toughest and most undesirable portion of a roast. Receiving this token symbol often resulted in giving the guest enough of a hint that he or she over-stayed their welcome.

GLEE- As in being full of glee or glee club, derives from an Old English verb gleek, meaning sing. One can actually encounter gleek itself, in its only modern English usage, in one of Shakespeare's comedies.

Gnaf- churl

Godfright - pious, God fearing.

Guile -Wit or cunning way about oneself.

Haen (Han) - great, high ranking. (Haen man, best man, Han-God.. high-God, hancock- high-rantking rooster... probably where we get 'roster' from... a form of pecking order in the form of a list!)

Harrowe- filthy, fowl, slanderous.

HAVOC- A medieval war cry signifying no quarter.

Hend -comely

Hertspoon- breast bone, covers the heart area.

Hoker -scorn.

Hool -sound (howl), also: whole.

Huswif- A housewife... gradually developed into hussy a contemptuous word.

Idel- empty, not busy (as in hands)

ierre - Angry. A similar old word that's still in occasional use and easy to remember.

Javelle- a worthless fellow, a rascal

Keep- (take keep) take heed!

LANCE CORPORAL- On long, arduous campaigns it sometimes happened that a man-at-arms lost his horses, and was compelled to fight on foot. As he was more than a common footslogger, he was usually placed in command over low born troops, as a [Broken-] Lance Corporal

Leman - an illicit lover

Lengten- Olde English for Spring and LENT... when pronounced it even sounds like 'lengthen' which is true for Springtime.

Louke -an acomplice.

Malebouch- The voice of evil (pronounced 'mal' not 'male'.... and certainly can refer to a woman or a man.)

MAMMET- This can be a puppet, or it can, in religious parlance mean an idol, something which distracts the soul from God. From a medieval English corruption of the word Mohammed. variation of maumet meaning a false god or idol, a figure of contempt. Used as a generalized term of abuse or contempt.

Mandement -summons

MAUDLIN- Another attempt by Medieval Londoners to pronounce a hospital name, this time it being Magdalene.

Misdeme - I shall not misdeme that one again! To misjudge or give trust or credibility in error.

MOLDWARP- A mole and is English in derivation, literally meaning one who shifts/moves (warps) earth (mold). A stupid, shiftless person Pronounced moodiwart.

Monstance - amount, value.

Moralitee- Literally, the 'moral of the tale'.

Nice- Foolish, stupid, wanton, coy.

No forr -no matter.

Orison -a prayer, a supplication.

Orped - stout, valient

Outreley- utterly!

Out-sterte -started out.

Pamphilet - a courtesan

Parfay - 'By my faith !' or possibly 'By my fayrie!' (Can be used as an oath.)

Paynim- Not a specific place, but instead refers to any land or countryside that is populated by heathen.

PIGNUT- A northern English word, defined as an earth-nut. Variation of earthnut meaning (among other things) a truffle.

Plungy- rainy

Prompture - instigation, incitement

Pseudomancy - a fake prophecy.

PUTTOCK- Can be either a prostitute or a greedy ravenous person. Also any of several birds of prey including the buzzard.

Ragerye -wantoness.

Refute - refuge

Ribybe - old hag

RING AROUND THE ROSEY . . . .- The nursery rhyme actually refers to the Plague. An early sign of the disease is a reddish swelling. The pocket full of rye part refers to the belief that rye was a charm against the disease. The last two lines, Ashes, ashes, all fall down refer to burning the bodies of everyone who's died, which will shortly include you.

Rishews- a dish of fruit

RUN THE GAUNTLET - Often a phrase we use to indicate enduring difficult or challenging events. A gauntlet was indeed a piece of protective armor but during tournaments and festivals there was also an event called The Gauntlet. It consisted of a pathway through a series of obstacles and perilous occurrences that the runner would attempt to overcome. The first event called 'The Gauntlet' appeared at a tournament in Somersville, England in 1237.

Scaundre- ill fame, scandal.

Sciene - Fair, beautiful, bright. (pronounced somewhat similarly to 'shine'.

Scinn - Spector, phantom, demon.

SCUT- Can be either a rabbit tail or, as an adjective, it can mean short. Scut work, is a common term in the military. Scut work is not pleasant. Originally the tail of an animal, especially a rabbit or deer. also: posterior, female genitals, a contemptible person. The military use refers to the sergeants desire to see nothing of his men except their backsides (as they bend over to dig trenches, or whatever.)

Spittle- spit (saliva)

Talen -to tire, to become exhausted.

Tart - actually was an endearment!

TAWDRY- On the Feast of St. Audrey it was common to give as gifts little trinkets --religious medallions, charms, and such-- of no great value. As a result, the phrase a St. Audrey came to mean something cheap, which eventually, became tawdry.

Thester- dark (as in thester woods, or a thester and stormy night)

Thrifttibby - profitably, well.

THROW DOWN THE GAUNTLET - Used widely today as a term of motivation, throwing down a gauntlet (the armored piece that protected the hands of a knight) was symbolic of challenging a contender to a duel. Records indicate that the first thrown down gauntlet took place in 1462 when Sir William de Haverford literally threw his gauntlets and other pieces of armor on his lord's dining table in protest of unpaid wages. Though he didn't intend for it to initiate combat, his lord, Geoffrey Clare, drew his weapon and in the ensuing battle, Clare was slain. Once news spread of de Haverford's revolutionary victory, Throwing Down The Gauntlet became a symbolic gesture for an open duel.

TO BEAT BLACK AND BLUE- Originally the colors were BLAK and BLA when first recorded in around 1300. Bla being the bluish-black color of the human skin when bruised.

TO BEAT THE DAYLIGHTS OUT OF YOU- Derived from the original phrase/threat I'll let daylight into you! Which referred to using your sword or knife on the offender. As these weapons fell out of use the phrase we know came to be. When examined it makes no literal sense in the form we commonly use today.

To fore - before

Tranced- a sort of state. (Entranced - The act of creating this spell.)

Unhardy -cowerdly.

WAGTAIL- A profligate woman, a wanton woman, a prostitute.

Wantrust -lack of confidence in.

Warderere! (Look Out, Behind You!)

WEAR YOUR HEART ON YOUR SLEEVE - This phrase is commonly used to express one who is openly showing love for someone, or toward one whom is trying to impress a person of the opposite gender. Records indicate that it in fact originated during 1255 when knights would wear the symbol of their family crest or heraldry on their sleeves when they went into battle. The symbol was an insignia of the love and devotion that encouraged the knight to defend his family's honor. Later, in 1303 A.D. it became popular for knights to wear the crest in tournaments and symbols were eventually adapted to denote a lover, accomplishment or rank.

WENCH -a term for a child.

Weorth- Worthy.

Weorthscipe- worthy condition, shape or quality. We get worship from this.

Wotex- grown, become.

XEROX - Though thought to be a modern word applied to the famous brand of copy machines, Xerox was an Anglo-Saxon scribe who copied Norman and Saxon history by hand into the languages of English, German, French and Latin. His extensive work of copying documents led to his name being honored by the company that designed the famous machine.


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