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306 DICTIONARY OF RHYMES.
Also the ay, ey, eigh, as
preterites of verbs in prey'd, sleigh'd.
• In genial spring beneath the quivering shade, Where curling vapours breathe along the mead.
Pope. Since when a boy, he plied his trade, Till on his life the sickness weigh'd.
R. Browning. Then to the still small voice I said; Let me not cast to endless shade, What is so wonderfully made.
Tennyson. f Obsolete. To lead, as a child just learning to walk ; to walk slowly or unsteadily, as a child just beginning to go alone.
No sooner taught to dade, than from their mother trip.—Drayton. J Obsolete. The descent of a hill.
On the lower lees, as on the higher hades, The dainty clover grows.—Drayton. § Obso ete. A flat low piece of ground ; a dale; a valley. Employed by Drayton.
|j Obsolete. To vanish ; to pass away ; to go hastily or rapidly. Employed by Spenser.
*[ Obsolete. To arouse; to awake. Employed by Spenser. •• Obsolete. From gambado, a leather case attached to a stirrup; a cover for the leg worn over other clothing ; a gaiter. ff Obst lete. To be suitable; to suit; to fit.
Clothes I must get; this fashion will not fadge with me.
Beaumont and Fletcher. To live in concord or amity ; to agree.
They shall be made, spite of antipathy, to fadge together.—Milton. In Scotland it is still sometimes used, and is applied to a bundle of sticks; a covering of rough leather; a bannock.