- adj. Obsolete spelling of very.
“Also the notion that a subwoofer is a "verye small hounde" which had me just about peeing myself.”
“The women haue their seuerall tentes and householdes: And yet liue verye chastely, and true to their housebandes.”
“Their garmentes by the reason of the finesse of the wolle of their shiepe, especially aboue other, are verye softe and gentle clothe.”
“All their quartres are verye full, and thicke of trees.”
“These are also sayde to be verye iuste dealers, and their wiues to be as valeaunt and hardie as the husbandes.”
“All other graine and fruictes thei lacke, excepte it be dates whiche also are verye skante.”
“For the place in viewe is dangerous and verye vnpleasing, and in the execution to passe Nothing may seeme more doubtful, for 14 leagues west within the cape of Saint Maria lyeth the first straight, where it floweth and ebbeth with violent swiftnes, the straight not half a mile broad, the first fall into which straight is verye dangerous and doubtfull.”
“But because they requyre a longer treatie, for this tyme I leaue them of, addynge vnto these before written rules of oratory, a declamacion bothe profitable and verye elo - quente, wrytten by Erasmus vnto the moste noble Duke of Cleue, as here appe - reth after.”
“By blacke is vnderstand ful of darkenes & consequently stepe downe and verye depe.”
“By thys the barbarous tonge is seperated from the verye true and naturall speche, as be the fyne metals from the grosser.”
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