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“Thus foure daies euer continual, busied with this bealy bownsing chiere, the v. daie thei flocke together to go drincke, al on a droue, not vnlike to a heard of kiene to the waters, shouting as they go with an Yrishe whobub.”
“But foldinge bothe him selfe and his clothes, aftre a mooste comely sorte: rucketh downe vpon the grounde, not muche vnlike to the sitting of our gentlewomen ofte times here in Englande.”
“This Churche did thei vse to builde, aftre the facion of a crosse, and not vnlike the shape of a manne.”
“Their appareil at the firste, was aftre their facion vnlike to all other.”
“The sounde of their voice vnlike to all other: ther apparell aftre the sorte of the Scithians.”
“And vpon their heades doe vse a certeine attire, not muche vnlike the veluet bonette of olde Englande: wherof the one lappe so hangeth vppon whiche side semeth her good: that when she is disposed to go out of the doores, or to come amongest menne within the house, she maie hide therwith by and by her whole face, sauyng her eyes.”
“It is not vnlike that the Britons accompanied the Cimbrians and”
“But round about the Iland, for the space of 7. or 8. moneths in a yere there floateth ise, making a miserable kind of mone, and not vnlike to mans voice, by reason of the clashing together.”
“The Mongols or Tartars, in outward shape, are vnlike, to all other people.”
“In this glasse there are found certaine figments of the burning of Hecla, not much vnlike these which we now entreat of, nor any whit more grounded vpon experience, and for that cause to be reiected.”
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