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- n. Plural form of feoff.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Fontainbleau, by which Portugal was divided into three great feoffs, which, under the King of Etruria, the Prince of Peace Godoy, and a
The abbot was also commandant of the place by appointment of the King of France, and he was empowered to bestow feoffs on the nobles of the province who bound themselves in return to guard the abbey in time of war.
Only we have learnt thus much already, that feoffs and re - vilings are of the growth of all nations; and confe - quently that neither the Greek Poets borrowed from other people their art of railing, neither needed the Romans to take it from them.
My lord of Glofter, I have too long bornC Your blunt ypbraidings, and your bitter feoffs:
(He wrote under the Regency.) "The origin of most of the feoffs is so ancient that, if the seigneurs were obliged to produce the titles of the original concession to obtain their rents, there would scarcely be one able to produce them.