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to their affiftance one of the company of cappers,
I shifted and another of the hat-makers, and mayors, &c. Into a madman's rags, t'assume a semblance of towns, may search the wares of all hatters who
The very dogs disdain'd; and in this babit work hats with foreign wool, and who have not Met I my father,
Shak. been apprentices to the trade, or who dye them If you have any justice, any pity; with any thing but copperas and galls, or woad If ye be any, thing, but churchmen's habits. and madder; in which cases they are liable to pe.
Shak. nalties by Itat, 8 Eliz. cap. 7. and's Geo. II. c. 22. Both the poets being dressed in the same Eng
* HABERDINE. n. 5. A dried salt cod. Ainsw. Jith habit, ftory compared with story, judgment
HABERE FACIAS SASINAM, 4. writ judical, may be made betwixt them, Dryden. which lies where a man has recovered lands, com The scenes are old, the habits are the same manding the sheriff to give possession of them, We wore last year.
Dryden. (1.) * HABERGEON. n. s. (haubergeon, Fr. - Changes there are in veins of wit, like those of halbergium, low Lat.) Armour to cover the neck habits or other modes. Temple. There are among and breaft, breaft-plate; neck-piece ; gorget - the statues several of Venus, in different babits.
And halbert some, and some a babergeon ; Addison. The clergy are the only set of men who "So every one in arms was quickly dight. Fairf. wear a distinct habit from others. Swift. 3. Ha
The shot let fly, and grazing bit is a power or ability in man of doing any thing, Upon his Thoulder, in the pafling,
when it bas been acquired by frequent doing the · Lodg'd in Magnano's brass babergech. Hudib. same thing. Locke. --He hath a better bad habit of
(2.) HABERGEON, HABERGETUM, (from baut frowning than the count Palatine. Shak. Cura Fr. high, and berg, armour.] was a coat of mail; tom; inveterate ufe.-The laft fatal step is, by an ancient piece of defensive armour, in form of frequent repetition of the finful act, to continue a coat, descending from the neck to the middle, and perfit in it, 'till at length it fettles into a fixand formed of little iron rings or mathes, linked ed confirmed babit of fin ; which being that which into each other.
the apoftle calls the finishing of fin, ends certainly HABESAN, a town of Persia in Segestan. in death; death not only as to merit, but also as
HABICOT, Nicholas, a celebrated French fur. to actual'infliction. South. geon, born at Bonny in Gatinois, who acquired No civil broils have since his death arose, great reputation by his skill
, and by his writings. But faction now by habit does obey : He wrote a treatise on the plague, and several And wars have that respect for his repose, other curious works. He died in 16.24.
As winds for halcyons when they breed at sea. * HABILIMENT. n.). (babilement, Fr.] Dress;
Dryden. clothes garment.
The force of education is so great, that we may He the fairert Una found,
'mould the minds and manners of the young into Strange lady, in fo ftrange babiliment,
what shape we please, and give the impressions of Teaching the fatyres.
Fairy Queen. such babits, as Thall ever afterwards remain, AtMy riches are these poor babiliments, terbury. Of which if you should here disfurnish me, (2.) HABIT, in philosophy, 97. def. 3; 4. See
You take the sumand substance that I have. Shak. Custom, Ø 1, 2. Custom and habit have such -The clergy should content themselves with influence upon many of our feelings, by warping wearing gowns and other babiliments of Irish dra. and varying them, that their operations demand pery. Savift,
the attention of all who would be acquainted with To HABILITATE. v.%. (habiliter, Fr.] To human nature. The subject, however, is intriqualify; to entitle. Not in ule.- Divers persons cate. 'Some pleasures are fortified by custom; and in the house of commons were attainted, and yet custom begets familiarity, and consequently thereby not legal, nor habilitate to serve in parlia. indifference. In many instances, satiety and dii. ment, being disabled in the highest degree. Bacon. gust are the consequences of reiteration : again,
HABILITATION. n. š. (from habilitate.] though custom blunts the edge of distress and of Qualification. The things are but habilitations pain, yet the want of any thing to which we have towards arms; and what is babilitation without been long accustomed is a Port of torture, What. intention and act ? Bacon.
ever be the cause, it is certain we are much influ. * HABILITY. n. 5. (habilité, French.) Facul- enced by custom: it has an effect upon our pleaty; power: now ability.
sures, -upon our actions, and even upon our HABINGTON, William, an English poet and thoughts and sentiments. ' Habit makes no figure hiftorian, was the son of Thomas Habington, Esq. during the vivacity of youth: in middle age it He was born in 1605, at Hendlip in Worcester. gains ground; and in old age governs without fhire; and educated at St Omers and Paris. He controul. In that period of life, generally speakdied in 1654, and left several M8$. in the hands ing, we eat at a certain hour, take exercise at a of his son. His printed works are, i. Poems un certain hour, go to reft at a certain hour, all by der the title of Castura. 2. The queen of Arra- the direction of habit; nay, a particular seat, tagon, a tragi-comedy. 3. Obfervations upon His- ble, bed, comes to be effential; and a habit in any tory. 4. The history of Edward IV. king of Eng- of these cannot be controlled without uneasiness. land, written in a very Horid Ayle, and published any flight or moderate pleasure, frequently reiteat the desire of Charles I.
rated for a long time, forms a peculiar connection (1.)* HABỊT. n.f: [babitus, Lat.] 1. State of between us and the thing that causes the pleasure. any thing : as, habit of body. 3. Dress; accoutre. This connection, termed habit, has the effect to awament; garment,
ken our desire for that thing when it returns not 39
usual. During the course of enjoyment, the plea- 'the body and embraced it closely, falling down to dire rises insensibly higher and higher till a habit the middle of the thigh. A person divested of the be established; at which time the pleasure is at its upper garment, in the eastern language, was styled height. It continues not, however, stationary; the naked, and in this sense David danced naked befame customary reiteration which carried it to its fore the ark. The several sorts of garments in ufe height, brings it down again by infenfible degrees. with both sexes, amongst the Romans, were the
Those things which at first are but moderately toga, tunica, peluna, lacerna, chlamys, paludaagreeable, are the aptest to become habitual. Spi- mentum, læna, ftola, pallium or pallá. See To. rituous liquors, at first scarce agreeable, readily "GA, &c. produce an habitual appetite: and cultom pre (4.) HABIT is particularly used for the uniform vails so far, as even to make us fond of things garments of the religious, conformable to the rule originally disagreeable, such as coffee, affafætida, and order whereof they make profession: as the tobacco, opium, &c. A walk upon the quarter- habit of St Benedia, of St Auguftine, && In deck, though intolerably confined, becomes how this sense we say absolutely, such a perfon bas ever lo agreeable by custom, that a failor in his taken the babit; meaning he has entered upon : walk on shore conínes himself commonly within noviciate in a certain order. So he is said to quit the same bounds. Lord Kaims mentions a man ebe babit, when he renounces the order. See Vow. who had relinquished the sea for a country life; The habits of the leveral religious are not suppoin the corner of his garden he reared an artificial led to have been calculated for fingularity or nomount with a level summit, resembling most ac. velty: the founders of the orders; wbo'were at curately a quarter-deck, not only in shape but first inhabitants of deserts and folitudes, gave their in size; and here he generally walked. In Mi- monks the habits usual among the country peonorca governor Kane made an excellent road the ple. Accordingly the primitive habits of St An. whole length of the island; and yet the inhabitants thony, St Hilarion, St Benediâ, &c. are descriadhere to the old road, though not only longer but bed by the ancient writers ás confifting chiefly of extremely bad. Gaming, at first barely amuling sheep skins, the common dress of the peasants of by the occupation it affords, becomes in time that time. The orders established in and about extremely agreeable; and is often prosecuted cities and inhabited places took the habit worn with avidity, as if it were the chief business of by other ccclesiastics at the time of their inftitu. life. The fame observation is applicable to the tion. What makes them differ so much from pleasures of the internal senses, thofe of knowledge each other, as well as from the ecclefiaftical habit and virtue in particular; children have scarce of the present times, is, that they have always any sense of these pleasures, and men very little, kept invariably to the fame form; whereas the who are in the state of nature without culture : ecclefiaftics and laics have been changing their ourtaste for virtue and knowledge improves flowly; mode on every occafion. but is capable of growing stronger than any other *To HABIT. v. a. (from the noun.) To dress; appetite in human nature. To introduce an active 'to accoutre; to array:habit, frequency of acts is not sufficient without Present yourself and your fair princess length of time the quickest fucceffion of acts in Before Leontes : a fhort time is not sufficient; nor a low succession She shall be habited as it becomes in the longest time. The effect must be produced The partner of your bed. Sbak. Winter's Tale. by a moderate soft action, and a long series --Having called to his memory Sir George Villiers, of easy touches, removed from each other by and the cloaths he used to wear, in which at that Thort intervals. Nor are these sufficient with time he seemed to be habited, he thought him to out regularity in the time, place, and other cir- bc that person, Clarendon.—They babited them. cumstances of the action : the more uniform any selyes like those rural deities, and imitated them operation is, the sooner it becomes habitual. in their rustick dances. Dryden. And this holds equally in a pallive habit; variety * HABITABLE. adj. (babitable, Fr. habitabilis, in any remarkable degree prevents the effect; Lat.) Capable of being dwelt in, capable of sur. thus any particular food will scarce ever become taining human creatures.- By means of our foli. babitual where the manner of dresling is varied. tary situation, we know well most part of the ba. The circumstances then requisite to augment a bitable world, and are ourselves unknown. Bacon. moderate pleasure, and at the long run to form a That was her torrid and inflaming time; habit, are weak uniform acts, reiterated during a This is her habitable tropique clime. Donne. long course of time, without any considerable in -The torrid zone is now found babitable. Cowley, terruption ; every agreeable cause that operates Look round the habitable world, how few in this manner will grow habitual. Lord Kaims, Know their own good, or knowing it, pursue. in his Elements of Criticism, has treated this fub
Drydex, ject at considerable length. And Dr Cullen, in his • HABITABLENESS. n. (from babitable] Le&ures on the Materia Medica, (ift edit.) shows Capacity of being dwelt in. The cutting of the the effects of custom and habit on the animal equinoctial line decides that controversy of the economy.
babitableness of the torrid zone. More.---Those an. (3.) HABIT, 1. def. 2. The principal part cient problems of the spherical roundness of the of the dress worn by the Jews and Greeks was earth, the being of antipodes, and of the babitathe iuaiter and the xulov. The fuel was an upper bleness of the torrid zone, are abundantly demongarment, confifting of a loose square piece of strated. Ray. cloth wrapped round the body; the xitwy was an * HABITANCE a.s. (babitatio, Lat.] Dwell. under garment or tunic, which was faftened round ing; abode.
What art thou, man, if mag at all thou art, to their vicious practices. Fillotfon. Such as live
Spenser's Fairy Queen, tude, Fr.] 1. Relation ; respect; date with regard HABITANT. n. f (habitant, Er, habitans, to something else. - We cannot conclude this comLatin.) Dweller ; one that lives in any place; in- plexion of nations from the vicinity or babitude habitant.
they hold unto the sun. Brown.-The will of God Not to earth are those bright luminaries is like a straight unalterable rule ; but the various Officious; but to the earth's babitant. Milton, comportments of the creature, either thwarting Pow'rs celestial to each other's view
this rule, or holding conformity to it, occafions Stand still confeft, though distant far they lie, several habitudes of this rule unto it. Hale's Origin Or babitants of earth, or fea, or sky. Pope. of Mankind.-It results from the very nature of
* HABITATION. n. f. [habitation, Fr. habita. things, as they stand in such a certain habitude, oz tio, Lat.] 1. The state of a place receiving dwelle relation to one another. South. As by the objec.
tive part of perfect happiness we understand that Amplitude almoft immense with stars which is best and latt, and to which all other Numerous, and every star perhaps a world things are to be referred; so by the formal part Of deftin'd habitation.
Milton. must be understood the best and last babitude of 4. Ad of inhabiting; ftate of dwelling: man toward that best object. Norris. Palaces,
In all the habitudes of life,
The friend, the mistress, and the wife,
Swift. -Rocks and mountains, which in the first ages 1. Familiarity; converse ; frequent intercourse. were high and craggy, and consequently then in His knowledge in the nobleft useful arts, convenient for babitation, were by continual de Was such dead authors could not give; terration brought to a lower pitch. Woodward. But babitudes with those who live. Dryden, 3. Place of abode; dwelling.-Wisdom, to the To write well one must have frequent habiend the might save many, built her house of that tudes with the best company. - 3. Long custom ; nature which is common unto all; she made not habit; inveterate use. This is more properly bathis or that man her habitation, but dwelt in us. bit.-Mankind is willing to continue in a pleasing Hooker.
error, strengthened by a long babitude. Dryden, God oftgdescends to visit men
Thy ear, inur'd to charitable sounds, Unseen, and through their habitations walks And pitying love, muft feel the hateful wounds To mark their doings.
Milton. Of jest obscene, and vulgar ribaldry, HABITATOR. n. [Lat.) Dweller ; inha. ! The ill-bred question, and the loud reply, -bitant.-The sun's presence is more continued Brought by long habitude from bad to worse ; unto the northern inhabitants; and the longest Must hear the frequent oath, the direful curse. day in Cancer is longer unto us than that in Can
Prior. pricom unto the southern habitators. Brown. 4. The power of doing any thing acquired by fre
HABITE AND REPUTE, in Scots law, the com- quent repetition.-It is impoffible to gain an exact mon opinion of the people, among whom a pero habitude, without an infinite number of acts and fon lives, with respect to any circumftance relating perpetual practice. Dryden. to him.
* HABNAB. adv. (bap ne hap, or nap;
as would HABITUAL. adj. (babituel, from babit, Fr.) mould, or ne swould; will nill, or ne will; that is, Customary; accukomed; inveterate; established let it bappen or not.) At random; at the mercy of by frequent repetition. It is used for both good chance ; without any rule or certainty of effect. and ill.
He circles draws and squares,
With cyphers, astral characters;
Milton. Although set down habnal at random. Hudib. - Art is properly an habitual kaowledge of cer, HABOST, a town of Persia, in Segekan. tain rules and maxime. South.
(1.) HABSBURG, or) HAPSBURG, an ancient By length of time
castle and ci-devant bailiwic of Switzerland, in The scurf is worn away of each committed the canton of Lycerne, near the lake, and E..of crime:
the town of Lucerne, Lon. 8. 10. E. Lat. 47. No speck is left of their babitual tains ; But the pure ether of the soul remains. Dryden, (2.) HABSBURG. See HAPSBURG, N° 1. 'Tis imposible to become an able artist, with HABSHEIM, a town of France, in the dep. of ont making your art babitual to you. Dryden. the Upper Rhine, 9 miles NNE. of Altkirch. It
* HABITUALLY. adu. (from habitual.] Cuf. was burnt by the Swiss in 1468. tomarily; by babit.- Internal graces and qualitics HABUR, an island in the Red Sea, 6 miles from of mind fan&ify our natures, and render us babin the coast of Arabia. tually boly, Atterbury:
HACHA, a sca-port town of Terra Firma, seate To HABITUATE. v. a. (habituer, Fr.) To ed at the mouth of the Hacha. Here the Spanish accustom; to use one's self by frequent repetition galleons touch at their arrival in S. America, and with to---Men are firft corrupted by bad counset lend expresses to all the settlements to give them and company, and next they habituate themselves aotice. Lon. 72.8. W. Lat. 11. 28.
HACHENBURG, a town of Germany, in HACKETSTOWN, a town of New Jersey, 120 Westphalia and county of Sayn, 17 miles NE. of miles NE. of Philadelphia. Lon. ó. 18. E, of that Coblentz.
city, Lat. 40. 32. N. - HACHILAH, a hill in the SE. part of Judea, S. (1.) HACKINSAC, a river of New Jersey, which of Jeshimon, about 10 miles S. of Jericho. It runs into the Atlantic, 6 miles N. of Staten Illand. was one of David's retreats from Saul: and Jona. (2.) HACKINSAC, a town of New Jersey, on, than, the Maccabee, built the strong castle of the above river, 6 miles NNE. of Philadelphia. Massada upon it.
* HACKLE. n. f. Raw silk; any Aimfy sub* HACHOWKA, a town of Poland, ' in Vol. ftance unfpun.—Take the backle of a cock or ca. bynia.
pon's neck, or a plover's top take off one fide HACHUT, or HAHET, a town of Hungary. of the feather, and then take the backle silk, gold
(1.) * To HACK, v. a. [haccan, Saxon; backen, or silver thread, and make these fast at the bent Dutch; bacher, Fr. from acafe, an axe, Saxon.] of the hook.' Walton's Angler, j. To cut into small pieces ; to chop; to cut * To Hackle. v. a. (from hack.). To dress flax. slightly with frequent blows ; to mangle with un (1:) * HACKNEY, 7. J:[hacnai, Welsh; backeskilful blows. It bears commonly fome notion of neye, Teuton. haquenee, Fr. 1. A pacing horse: contempt or malignity. He put on that armour, 2. A hired horfe; hired horses being usually taught whereof there was no one piece wanting, though to pace, or recommended as good pacers.-Light backed in some places, bewraying some fight not and lewd persons were as easily suborned to make long since passed, Sidney.--What a Nave art thou, an affidavit for money, as post-horses and backneys to hack thy sword as thou haft done, and say it are taken to hire. Bacon. was in fight! Shakespeare's Henry IV.
Who, mounted on a broom, the 'nag Richard the Second here was hack'd to death. And hackney of a Lapland bag,
Shakespeare. "In quest of you came hither post. Hudibras. I'll fight 'till from my bones my flesh be backt. 3. A hireling; a prostitute.
Three kingdoms rung
Roscommon. By envy's hand, and murder's bloody axe. Sbak. That is no more than every lover
Burn me, hack me, hew me into pieces. Drgd. Does from his backney lady fuffer. Hudibras. 2 Not the back'd helmet, nor the dusty field, - Shall each fpur-galled backney of the day, But purple vefte and flow'ry garlands please. Or each new penfion'd fycophant, pretend Addifon. To break my windows?
Pope. But fate with butchers plac'd thy priestly tall, 4. Any thing let out for hire.Meek modern faith to murder, back and mawl.
A wit can study in the streets :
Pope. Not quite so well, however, as one ought; 2. To speak unreadily, or with hesitation.-Dif A backney coach may chance to spoil a thought. arm them, and let them question ; let them keep
Pope. their limbs whole, and hack our English. Shakesp. s. Much ufed: common t. -Thefe notions young - (2.) * To HACK.7.n. To hackney; to turo Atudents in phyfick derive from their backney auhackney or prostitute.
thors. Harvey: HACKANBO, a town of Sweden, in Upland. · (2.) HACKNEY, a parish of Middlesex, on, the
HACKEMBERG, a mountain of Switzerland, NE. fide of London, containing 12 hamlets. At in the canton of Glaris, 6 miles N. of Schweitz. the bottom of Hackney. Marth, there have been
HACKERY,n. f a small covered carriage much discovered the remains of a great stone causeway, ufed by the natives in Calcutta, chiefly by the la- which, by the Roman coins, &c. found there, was dies. It has two wheels and is drawn by bullocks. no doubt one of the highways made by the Row
HACKET, John, Bp. of Litchfield and Coven- mans. try, was born in 1592. In 1623, he was made (3.) HACKNEY, a tich and populous village in ehaplain to James I. prebendary of Lincoln, and the above parish,
(N° 2.) nearly joined to London obtained several other promotions, but loft them on the NNE. The church was founded in the ! during the troubles, about 1645. He then lived reign of Edward II. The number of houfes is retired at Cheam until the Restoration, when he near sco. It has r licensed chapel, 3 diffenting recovered his preferments. In 1661 Charles II. meeting houses, a' free school, a charity school, made him Bp. of Litchfield and Coventry. Find. and 17 álmthouses. From this place it is faid ing the cathedral almost battered to the ground, the HACKNEY COACHES ( 4.) first received that he in 8 years finished a complete church superior name, (though Dr Johnson gives a different deri. to the former, chiefly at his own expense of vation; see 1.) for in the 19th century, many 10,000!. He also laid out icool. on a prebendal people having gone to see their friends at Hackney, house. He died in 1690. He published, before it occafioned them often to hire horses or cartia. he entered into orders, a comedy entitled Layola; ges, so that in time it became a common name for which was twice acted before king James I. Af. such horses, coaches, and chairs, as were let to the ter his death was published A Century of his fer.' people of London. mons on several remarkable fubje&is, and The life of (4.) HACKNEY COACHES, coaches exposed to Abp. Williams, both in folio.
hire in the ftreets of London, and other great ci.
ties, + Of this inft definition, Dr Fohnsen ought to have formed a separate article. HACKNEY, in this sense, mis an adjective, as is evident from the citation from HARVEY, as well as from thar above quoted from Roscommon, and the second quotation from HUDIBRAS,
ties, at rates fixed by authority. See COACH, Y s. HADAU, a town and castle of Bavaria. These first began to ply in London, in 1625, when HADDAM, a town of Connecticut, in Middle. they were only 20 in number ; but in 1635 they sex county, 12 miles S. of Middleton. were so much increafed, that king Charles I. ij. (1.) HADDINGTON, a parish of Scotland, in sued out an order of council to restrain them. In E. Lothian, 6 miles fquare, containing about 1637, he allowed so hackney coachmen, each of 12,000 acres of ground, all arable, except a few whom might keep 12 borses. In 1652, their hundred acres of hilly ground, and fome woodnumber was limited to 200 ; and in 1654, it was lands. It is divided into 30 farms, of various foils, extended to 300. In 1661, 400 were licensed, at all inclosed and in high cultivation, except a few sl. each annually. In 1694, 700 were allowed, fields near the town (N° 2.) The air is temperate and taxed by the s and 6 of W. & M. at 4l. a- and falubrious. The population in 1792, ftated year each. By 9 Anne 0. 23. 800 coaches were by the Rev. Dr George Barclay of Middleton, in allowed in London and Weftininfter ; but by 8 his report to Sir J. Sinclair, was 3915, and had Geo. III.cap. 24. the number is increased to 1000, decreased 60 lince 1755. which are licensed by commissioners, and pay a (2.) HADDINGTON, an ancient borough in the duty of ss. per week. They have been more lately above parish, (N° 1.) which joins with Jedburgh, increased to 11 or 1200. On Sundays there were Dunbar, Lauder, and N. Berwick, in sending a formerly only 175 hackney coaches allowed to member to parliament. It confifts of 4 streets, ply; but their number is now unlimited. The which interfect each other nearly at right angles. fare of hackney coachmen in London, or within It is governed by a provost, 3 bailies, dean of ten miles of it, is 128. 6d. per day. By the hour guild, treasurer, 12 councillors, and 7 deacons. it is ss. 6d. for the first, and 18. for every hour af. Its revenue is about 400l. a-year. It was the birthter; and 13. for any distance not exceeding a mile place of J. KNOx, our jufiy celebrated reformer. and a half; or is. 6d. two miles. Hackney coach. Before the reformation, it had an abbey, now in men refusing to go at, or exacting more than, ruins, founded in 1978, by Ada, mother of K. their limited hire, are subject to a forfeit of from Malcolm IV. and William Í. It has a manufac. Ios. to 31. which the commishioners have power to ture of coarse woollens, a fairs, and a weekly determine. Every hackney coach must have market, the greatest in Scotland for grain. It has check ftrings, and every coachman plying with suffered often both by fire and water. On O&t. out them incurs a penalty of 58. The drivers 4, 1775, the Tyne rose 17 feet, and overflowed must give way to persons of quality and gentle- half the town. 'It is 17 miles E. of Edinburgh. men's coaches, under the penalty of sl. The Lon. 2.25. W. Lat. $5.50. N. duty arising from licences to hackney coaches and (3.) HADDINGTON, TSee Loth14x, East. chairs in London, forms a branch of the king's extraordinary and perpetual REVENUE, governed HADDO, a town of Scotland, in Aberdeen. by commiffioners, and is a public benefit; as the fhire, 9 miles NNE. of Inverury. expense of it is not felt, and its regulations bave (1.) * HADDOCK. n. f: (badot, Fr.) 'A fea fish established a competent jurisdi&tion, whereby a of the cod kind, but small.-The coast is plenti. "very refractory race of men are kept in order. fully stored with pilchards, herrings, and baddocks. (5.) HACKNEY MARSH. See No. 2.
Carew. To HACKNEY. v. a. (from the noun.] To (2.) HADDOCK. See GADUS, N° 3. pradife in one thing; to accuftom, as to the road, HADDON, Dr Walter, a great reftorer of the He is long backney'd in the ways of men. learned languages in England, was born in 1516.
Shakespeare. He diftinguished himself by writing Latin in a fine * HACQUETON. n. S. [bacquet, old French, style, which he acquired by a constant study of a little horfe.) Some piece of armour-You may Cicero. He was a ftrenuous promoter of the re*fee the very fashion of the Irish horseman in his formation under Edward VI. and succeeded Bp. long hose, riding shoes of coftly cordwain, his Gardiner in the mattership of Trinity-hall, Cam. bacqueton, and his habergeon. Spenfer:
bridge. He concealed himself in Mary's reign ; HACQUEVILLE, a town of France, in the but acquired the favour of Q. Elizabeth, who sent dep. of Eure, 3 miles W. of Gisors.
him one of the 3 agents to Bruges in 1966, to reHACZAG, or a town and territory of Tran- ftore commerce between England and the NetherHACZEG, S fylvania, 30 m. S. of Hunyad. lands. He was also engaged with Sir John Cheke
* HAD. The preterite and part. pall..of bave. in drawing up in Latin that useful code of ecclefiI bad better, you had better, &c. means the same aftical law, published in 1371 by the learned John as, it would be better for me or you; or, it would Fox, under the title of Reformatio legum ecclefiafbe more eligible : it is always used potentially, not ticarum ; his other works are published under the indicatively; nor is have ever used to that import, title of Lucubrations. He died in 1572. We say likewise, it had been better or worse. HADELAND, a town of Norway.
1 bad rather be a country fervant maid, HADELN, a fertile territory of Germany, Than a great queen with this condition. Shak. about 8 miles square, belonging to his majefty as Had we not better leave this Utica,
elector of Hanover, near the Elbe and the duchy To arm Numidia in our cause ? Add. Cato. of Bremen. Its revenue is 10,000 rixdollars. HADAGIA, a town of Fez, 70 m. S. of Melila. HADEMASH, a town of Holstein. HADAMAR, a town of Germany, the capital HADEQUIS, a town of Morocco. of Nassau.Hadamar, 15 m. SW. of Dillenburg; ta.. HADERSLEBEN, a fea.port town of Denken by the French under Kleber, 4th June, 1796. mark, in Sleswick, with a Itrong citadel, built VOL. XI. PART I,