- n. Obsolete form of France.
“Prince of Conde, cited in Jean de Serres, The three partes of commentaries containing the whole and perfect discourse of the ciuill warres of Fraunce, trans. from Latin by Thomas Timme London: Frances Coldocke, 1574, Fourth Book, 119, access via Early English Books On-Line.”
“We have robbed Greece of Gluttonie, Italy of wantonnesse, Spaine of Pride, Fraunce of deceite, and Dutchland of quaffing.”
“Aphrique, to Pallas, in Germanie and Fraunce to Mercurie, vnder the name of Theuthe: to Minerua at Athenes and Himetto, to Apollo in”
“Jerusalem, and pass noon see; that ys from Fraunce or Flaundres; but that way ys fulle lange and perylous, of grete travayle; and thare fore fewe goon that ylke way.”
“But whoso wil go to Babyloyne be another weye, more schort from the contrees of the west, that I have reherced before; or from other contrees next fro hem; than men gon by Fraunce, be”
“A man that cometh from the londes of the weste, he goth thorewe Fraunce, Borgoyne and Lumbardye, and to”
“For a kyng of Fraunce boughte theise relikes somtyme of the Jewes; to whom the Emperour had leyde hem to wedde, for a gret summe of sylvre.”
“The 7. of August in the morning we saw the land of Fraunce, and held our course North Northeast, and likewise we saw a small shippe, but spake not with it.”
“The Templars which were therein returned home out of Fraunce, where they had great reuenewes.”
“Edward the 6. by the grace of God, king of England, Fraunce, and”
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