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farata, -e n f foregate (of a town), hence the district near such a gate, here the name of a district in Shrewsbury, Farata monachorum Abbey Foregate SH309/19 [DML foregata]

farculum see ferculum

fasciculus, -i n m 1. faggot, a bundle of wood, here intended for use in building C156/25, C174/38; 2. fascicule, booklet C164/37

fasianus, -i n m for phasiana [OLD]

fatidica, -ae sbst f seeress, (female) soothsayer OX315/1

fatigacio, -onis n f baiting (of animals) LI231/7 [cp OLD fatigo 2 and 3]

fatuus, -i sbst m fool, buffoon IC45/34, etc

faueo, -ere, -i, -tum v tr 1. to favour, be well-disposed to EK822/22; 2. by extension (and attraction?) to nurture, nurse, tend EK749/16 [see OLD foueo]

feliciter adv literally happily, often used in ML to refer to saints, blessedly WL53/19

Felix, -icis n m Felix, the name of several saints, here an early Christian martyr whose feast was celebrated on 30 August OX895/4

felix, -icis adj 1. happy, fortunate, successful OX232/39 (in superl faelicissimus), etc; overcorrected forms faelix and foelix also occur [OLD]; 2. often used in ML to refer to saints and especially to martyrs, blessed WL53/24

felo, -onis n m a felon, one who has committed a felony LI609/35; OX8/16, etc; felo de se one who has committed suicide (literally a felon of self) IC466/35, etc; OX258/38, etc

felonia, -e n f felony, a serious and premeditated crime reserved to royal courts, in particular to the assizes CH616/13, etc; LI609/29, etc; OX9/25, etc; SH10/17, etc; SX171/20

felonice adv in a felonious manner, ie, so as to involve a felony offence CH616/8; OX8/27, etc; SX171/8, etc

fena var of faenum [OLD]

feodum, -i n nt 1. fee, fief, a heritable holding: de feodo of fee, ie, as a heritable right subject to feudal obligation CH721/22, etc; de feodo tal(l)iato of fee-tail, ie, as a heritable right restricted to a defined group of heirs, entailed CH721/26, etc; 2. fee, payment CH160/34, etc; especially a regular payment, often annual, for services C253/35, etc; EK320/33, etc; IC7/24, etc; LI28/11, etc; SH353/8, etc; feoda (1st decl) C564/2; feuda (1st decl) C496/18; 3. fee assessed for a particular service or procedure OX192/5, etc; foedum (senses 2,3) C293/16, etc; 4. court fee assessed on accused persons for court appearances, citations, and other acts of church courts and their officers C386/40; EK814/8m, etc; H97/25m, etc; LI334/19, etc; SH13/13m, etc; SM72/9, etc; see also dimitto

feoffamentum, -i n nt enfeoffment, act of putting one in possession of a fief CH721/24

feoffatus, -a, -um pfp pass enfeoffed, hence m sg as sbst feoffee, one who has been enfeoffed by a landholder EK644/21

ferculum, -i n nt 1. (prepared) dish, usually of meat or fish EK34/31; OX53/14, etc; farculum OX59/12, etc; 2. course (of a meal) EK928/5; OX217/37, etc; 3. a mess, a group of persons who regularly take meals together at the same table and from the same dish OX46/26 [see OEDO mess n.1 5.a.]

ferdellus, -i n m quarter-yardland, a measurement of land roughly equal to an area of 5-7.5 acres SM177/24, etc

feretriarius, -ii n m feretrar, one who keeps a shrine, here an officer of Christ Church Priory with oversight of the shrine containing the relics of St Thomas Becket EK53/30

feretrum, -i n nt portable shrine, eg, for relics, here probably a monstrance for bearing and displaying consecrated eucharistic bread in a Corpus Christi procession W340/n97

feria, -e n f 1. holiday, festival OX369/34, etc; in idioms ferie natalicie OX87/27, etc; ferie natalitie C578/20, etc, or ferie natalitie Redemptoris OX209/11--12; or ferie natalitie Redemptoris nostri DR170/27; or ferie Natiuitatis Domini OX150/39--40, the Christmas season, the period from Christmas (25 December) to Epiphany (6 January); 2. a day of the week: ~ secunda tercia & quarta Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday OX11/38; quarta ~ Wednesday WL216/23; 3. hence a working day OX55/7; 4. in pl fair C487/6

ferialis, -e adj ordinary, everyday: see dies

ferina, -e sbst f venison IC22/32

ferio, -ire v tr literally to strike, beat, hence to punish LI6/27

ferior, -ari, -atus sum v intr to keep a holiday or day of rest C315/25, etc

ferrum, -i n nt literally iron; by extension ferrum equorum a horseshoe CR489/26

festiualis, -e adj festal, of or pertaining to a festival: see dies

festiue adv in an manner appropriate to a festival, solemnly EK824/8

festiuitas, -atis n f feast day C619/40; CR504/15; SM236/32, etc; in EK used of St Thomas Becket's Day, probably the feast of his martyrdom, 29 December EK29/19, etc; festivitas Clementina the feast of St Clement, 23 November OX799/24

festiuus, -a, -um adj festal, of or pertaining to a festival or feast day IC222/22; see also dies



festum, -i n nt 1. festival, celebration EL14/21; OX261/14; ~ bursariorum the bursars' feast, an annual celebration at Magdalen College OX170/17, etc; ~ stultorum feast of fools, an observance held on the feast of the Circumcision, 1 January, involving a modified liturgy and seasonal misrule by minor clergy, often specifically the subdeacons EL15/15; LI103/23, etc; festibus (3rd decl dat/abl) L82/29; 2. festival, feast day C16/38, etc; CH40/39, etc; CR463/11; EK910/1, etc; EL128/16, etc; IC7/24, etc;LI341/32, etc; OX4/29, etc; SH74/10, etc; SM423/15, etc; SX184/13, etc; W347/17, etc; ~ maius duplex major double, one of four classes of feasts designated as double because of the way in which the divine office was said or sung on those festivals OX11/12; ~ principale principal feast, a primary feast commemorating a central mystery of faith (eg, Christmas, the Incarnation) or the death of a saint OX11/11--12 [see CEO Feasts, Ecclesiastical]; solempne ~ solemn feastday W349/19; 3. a specific feast day or festival (secular or religious):

  1. festa natalicia the Christmas season, the period from Christmas (25 December) to Epiphany (6 January), C125/17; OX79/26, etc;

  2. festa Sancti Martini the feasts of St Martin, ie, Martinmas, 11 November, and the feast of his translation, 4 July SX183/8, SX183/16;

  3. ~ animarum feast of (All) Souls, 2 November OX162/19;

  4. ~ A(n)nunciationis (Beate Marie Virginis) (or ~ Annunciacionis Dominice WL216/5--6) the Annunciation, Lady Day, 25 March C344/34, etc; CH153/29-30, etc; EK81/35, etc; IC97/7--8; LI323/33-4; OX162/33--4; SX185/26-7, etc; W412/29-30, etc;

  5. ~ Apostolorum Petri & Pauli feast of the Apostles Peter and Paul, 29 June IC40/32;

  6. ~ Apostolorum Philippi & Iacobi feast of the Apostles Philip and James, 1 May, EK974/25;

  7. ~ Ascensionis (Domini) C13/32; EK309/35, etc, the Ascension, Thursday forty days after Easter; or ~ Assensionis Domini CH715/21;

  8. ~ Assumpcionis Beate Marie feast of the Assumption of St Mary, 15 August, EK54/10; OX5/14;

  9. ~ Beati Bartolomei Apostoli feast of St Bartholomew the Apostle, 24 August BR6/24; H98/21;

  10. ~ Beati Michaelis Archangeli feast of St Michael the Archangel, Michaelmas, 29 September WL216/5;

  11. ~ Cineritium Ash Wednesday, the first day of Lent OX177/31;

  12. ~ Circumcisionis Domini the Lord's Circumcision, 1 January C45/11, etc; CR504/17-18; OX25/4, etc; SX185/28;

  13. ~ Conceptionis Marie the Conception of Mary, 8 December C76/15;

  14. ~ coronarium domine Regine literally festival celebrating the anniversary of the queen's coronation but likely the queen's holiday, ie, the anniversary of her accession C352/38-9;

  15. ~ corporis Christi C4/37, etc; DR252/16, etc; EK309/35, etc; LI121/35, etc; SH127/31, etc; SM41/7-8; W397/20, etc, or ~ de corpore Christi C4/21, feast of Corpus Christi, Thursday after Trinity Sunday;

  16. ~ dedicacionis festival celebrating the anniversary of a church's dedication C4/37-8, etc;

  17. ~ Diui Nicholai feast of St Nicholas, 6 December C99/5, etc;

  18. ~ Epiphani(a)e (Domini) the Epiphany, 6 January C47/14, etc; EK54/29, etc; L31/5; LI105/6; OX216/26; SH127/16-17; SM698/14; SX185/17;

  19. ~ Exaltationis Sancte Crucis the Exaltation of the Holy Cross, Holy Cross Day, 14 September OX11/39;

  20. ~ fundatoris festival honouring the founder of a college C380/12-13;

  21. ~ Hocktyd(e) OX39/13, etc, or ~ Hoctyd(e) OX39/4, etc, or ~ Hoktyde OX54/35 Hocktide, the second Monday and Tuesday after Easter;

  22. ~ inaugurationis domini Regis festival celebrating the anniversary of the king's accession C623/38-9;

  23. ~ Innocencium C29/33, etc; EL16/27, etc (or (Sanctorum) Innocentum EL15/15, etc); H98/2-3; OX3/20 or ~ (omnium) Sanctorum Innocencium C45/32, etc; H100/31, etc, LI104/12; OX11/37--8, etc, feast of (all) the (Holy) Innocents, 28 December;

  24. ~ Inuencionis Sancte Crucis feast of the Invention (or Finding) of the Holy Cross, 3 May H113/33-4; OX11/39;

  25. ~ Martini feast of (St) Martin, Martinmas, 11 November L21/6;

  26. ~ Natale (Domini) C3/5, etc; L87/33, etc; EK336/3; W400/25-6 or ~ Natalis (Domini) C32/24, etc, CH841/6-7, etc; CR504/10; EK37/5, etc; EL112/36-7; IC6/6, etc; LI27/2; SH354/11-12; SM177/25, etc; SX185/6, etc, Christmas, 25 December;

  27. ~ Natiuitatis C164/4, etc, OX162/19, etc; or ~ Natiuitatis Christi SM236/15, or ~ Natiuitatis Domini C132/42; CH24/19, etc, W519/13-14 Christmas, 25 December;

  28. ~ natiuitatis ducis Eboraci festival celebrating the birth of the duke of York C653/24-5;

  29. ~ Natiuitatis Sancti Iohannis (Baptiste) feast of the Nativity of St John the Baptist C62/3-4; CH40/38-9, etc; EK53/5, etc; LI607/28-9, etc; SH153/18-19; W507/23-4;

  30. ~ Omnium Sanctorum feast of All Saints, 1 November C6/11, etc; CH15/39, etc; DR282/32; EK649/17, etc; L18/14-15; LI584/31; OX166/24, etc; SM175/5-6;

  31. ~ O Sapientiae feast of O Sapientia, 16 December, so called because of the start of the antiphon for that feast LI208/28;

  32. ~ Pasche C39/8-9, etc; EK57/37, etc; EL26/6, etc; SH353/21; W502/37 or ~ Paschatis W349/19-20 or ~ Paschale L76/17 Easter, Sunday after the full moon on or following 21 March;

  33. ~ Pentechoste OX22/15, etc, or ~ Pentecoste OX18/27, etc, or ~ Pentecostes LI105/22-3, etc; OX16/17, etc, or ~ Pentecosten OX23/10--11; or ~ Pent(h)ecostis Pentecost, Whitsunday, Sunday fifty days following Easter C375/40 (in form Penticoste); CH62/16, etc; EK36/10, etc; SH342/11, etc; SM7/15-16; W350/9;

  34. ~ Purificacionis (Beate Marie Virginis) the Purification (of the Blessed Virgin Mary), Candlemas, 2 February C15/5, etc; CH616/6; EK1342/41-2, etc; IC8/18, etc; L76/15; OX338/39; SH117/35; SX186/3;

  35. ~ 5i Novembris Guy Fawkes' Day, 5 November C422/28, etc;

  36. ~ (domine) Regine the queen's holiday, festival celebrating the anniversary of Queen Elizabeth I's accession C344/24, etc;

  37. ~ Reliquariarum Relic Sunday, first Sunday after 7 July C37/10-11; EK647/10, etc;

  38. ~ Sanctae Fidis Virginis feast of St Faith the Virgin, 6 October SX3/21c;

  39. ~ Sancte Anne feast of St Anne, 26 July LI118/21-2, etc; OX22/30;

  40. ~ Sancte Katerine feast of St Catherine, 25 November OX5/1, etc;

  41. ~ Sancte Margarete feast of St Margaret, 20 July, EK647/29, etc;

  42. ~ (Sancte) Marie Magdalene feast of (St) Mary Magdalene, 22 July C69/30-1; CR493/15, etc; ~ Sancte Magdalene OX12/3;

  43. ~ (Sancte) Trinitatis feast of the Holy Trinity, ie, Trinity Sunday OX111/7; SM203/7;

  44. ~ Sancti Andree Ap(p)ostoli feast of St Andrew the Apostle, 30 November EK822/8; LI580/9, etc; OX11/40;

  45. ~ Sancti Bartholomei feast of St Bartholomew, 24 August LI606/14-15, etc; OX12/1;

  46. ~ Sancti Benedicti feast of St Benedict, here likely his Translation, 4 December EK40/30 (see p EK1265, endnote to LPL: MS. 243 f 57 col 2);

  47. ~ Sancti Bonefacij feast of St Boniface, 5 June CH44/39;

  48. ~ Sancti Dionisij feast of St Denis, 9 October CH77/36;

  49. ~ Sancti Egidij feast of St Giles, 1 September CH716/17, etc;

  50. ~ Sancti Edmundi feast of St Edmund, 20 November C6/36, etc;

  51. ~ Sancti Georgij (Martiris) feast of St George (the Martyr), 23 April BR7/3; EK755/30; SH138/15;

  52. ~ Sancti Hugonis feast of St Hugh, 17 November C12/26;

  53. ~ Sancti Iacobi Apostoli feast of St James the Apostle, 25 July CH616/14; OX12/1;

  54. ~ Sancti Iohannis Apostoli OX11/37; or ~ Sancti Iohannis (Euangeliste) C31/5, etc; H98/1; LI104/12 feast of St John (the Apostle and Evangelist), 27 December;

  55. ~ Sancti Iohannis Baptiste (also once ~ Sancti Iohannis EK608/2) feast of the Nativity of St John the Baptist, Midsummer Day, 24 June C249/21, etc; EK56/35-6;

  56. ~ Sancti Laurencij feast of St Laurence, 10 August SM405/11;

  57. ~ Sancti Luce (Euangeliste) feast of St Luke (the Evangelist), 18 October CH717/25, etc; OX12/2;

  58. ~ Sancti Marci Apostoli feast of St Mark the Apostle, 25 April OX12/1;

  59. ~ Sancti Martini (in hieme) feast of St Martin (in winter), ie, Martinmas, 11 November CH723/28 (in yeme); LI316/15, etc; OX12/2; SX184/13;

  60. ~ Sancti Mathei (Apostoli or Apostoli & Ewangeliste) feast of St Matthew (the Apostle), 21 September C5/29, etc; OX12/2; WL215/14--15;

  61. ~ Sancti Mathie Apostoli feast of St Mathias the Apostle, 24 February EK308/38; OX11/40, etc;

  62. ~ (Sancti) Michaelis (Archangeli) feast of (St) Michael (the Archangel), Michaelmas, 29 September C79/18, etc; CH841/6, etc; EK31/35-6, etc; EL127/39, etc; IC85/31, etc; L76/26 (in form fescum); LI316/23, etc; OX12/2, etc; SM32/29-30; W412/34;

  63. ~ Sancti Nicholai feast of St Nicholas, 6 December C12/19, etc; EK714/37, etc; EL20/10; OX5/1, etc;

  64. ~ Sancti Petri either feast of St Peter ad Vincula, 1 August, or abbreviated form of feast of Sts Peter and Paul, 29 June C558/23;

  65. ~ (Sancti) Stephani feast of St Stephen, 26 December C20/30, etc; H97/41-98/1; LI104/9-10; OX11/37; SH353/28;

  66. ~ Sancti Thome Apostoli feast of St Thomas the Apostle, 21 December OX11/40;

  67. ~ Sancti Thome (Martiris) feast of St Thomas Becket, 29 December, C47/7; EK27/23, etc; OX11/38;

  68. ~ Sancti Valentini Martiris feast of St Valentine the Martyr, 14 February CH52/7- 8;

  69. ~ Sanctorum Philippi et Iacobi feast of Sts Philip and James, 1 May OX12/1;

  70. ~ Sanctorum Simonis et Iude feast of Sts Simon and Jude, 28 October OX12/2;

  71. ~ Translacionis ... Beati Hugonis feast of the Translation of St Hugh, 6 or 7 October LI105/13-14;

  72. ~ Translacionis (Beati Thome) EK29/11-12, etc (or ~ Translacionis Sancti Thome EK38/3-4; OX11/40) feast of the Translation of St Thomas Becket, 7 July;

  73. ~ Translacionis Sancti Swithuni feast of the Translation of St Swithun, 15 July OX12/2--3;

4. feast, celebratory meal LI209/4, etc; festus IC184/14m, etc

festus, -a, -um adj festive, festal CH36/21; SH99/32; see also dies

feuda see feodum

fiala, -e n f fiddle, possibly by extension any stringed instrument played with a bow CR540/12 [ultimately from OLD fides2; see also DML fiola]

fibula, -e n f pin, buckle, here a fastening of some kind for a banner LI583/31, etc

fictiuncula, -ae n f a slight fiction, pretence OX305/19

fidedignus, -a, -um adj worthy of confidence or trust CH770/36; EK308/15, etc; LI3/6; OX799/16; m sg as sbst trustworthy person DR247/12; EK823/10, etc; H99/19; LI108/16; SM69/14, etc; fide dignus EL184/15; SM391/7

fideiussor, -oris n m guarantor OX74/11

fidelis, -is adj faithful, trustworthy CH59/5, etc; EL242/31; SH265/36; as comm sbst faithful believer, in pl the faithful CH46/40; CR503/25, etc; DR247/18; H57/11; SH5/32; SM239/18; W412/6; see also Christifidelis

fideliter adv 1. faithfully, in a trustworthy manner C133/22, etc; DR137/34; EL143/9; OX196/3, etc; SH58/13, etc; SM424/10, etc; SX30/5; 2. faithfully, exactly CH152/18, etc; CR504/12; OX799/24

fides, -ei n f 1. belief, conviction: ultra fidem beyond belief OX309/10; 2. hence religious faith C404/2; CH78/34, etc; EK779/23, etc; EL238/32, etc; H98/24, etc; L21/25, etc; LI319/28, etc; OX196/6, etc; SH264/1, etc; SM189/11, etc; SX3/23, etc; W451/23, etc; WL158/4, etc; 3. oath OX42/9, etc; in idioms fidem dare to give an oath or guarantee on someone's behalf C409/9, etc; facere fidem to swear an oath C333/18, etc; CH736/18, etc; EK305/10, etc; H142/12, etc; L75/14; LI59/25, etc; SH61/15-16, etc; SM116/33, etc; SX9/12, etc; W378/10-11; WL221/4; facere fidem ad tacta to swear a corporal oath, one taken while touching a gospel book EK876/39, etc; 4. faithfulness, trustworthiness SH99/8, SH99/11; SM195/33; in idiom fide optima with or in good faith C316/37; 5. credit, credibility OX271/5 (although this is likely the sense intended by Juvenal in the verse quoted on OX271/4--5, in the context of the punning speech in which it is quoted the speaker is punning on 'fides,' 'fidicen' (fiddler), and 'fidis' (fiddlestring)); 6. assurance C301/16; 7. allegiance, loyalty EL21/2; LI603/14, etc; 8. evidence, hence oculata fides eyewitness evidence EL21/30; 9. fide iussit see fideiubeo [OLD]

Fides, -is n f the name Faith, hence sancta Fides St Faith; see festum

fidicen, -inis n m literally a lyre player, possibly a generic term for anyone playing a stringed instrument: by extension in AL a harper or a fiddler C671/25; CR540/11; EK827/40 (not sure which possible sense should be preferred here); IC7/7, etc [see p IC917, endnote to MT Arch: MS 13 f 88v]; OX242/9, etc; WL57/22

fidicina, -e n f (feminine of fidicen) in CL one who plays upon a stringed instrument, such as a lyre or harp; here probably by extension (female) fiddler CR540/11

fidicula, -e n f literally a small lyre, by extension a small fiddle or a small harp WL57/23 

fidis, -is n f literally string for a lyre or harp [OLD fides2] here by extension probably fiddle-string CR540/10; in pl by extension probably a fiddle EK18/5

filacium, -ii n nt file (of documents) SM20/25, etc

filia, -e n f daughter: 1. literally OX179/6, etc; 2. of a symbolic or spiritual relationship between a bishop and nuns within his diocese OX3/7

filius, -ii n m son: 1. literally BR6/26, etc; C8/5, etc; DR247/21; EK49/26, etc; H62/15; LI4/4, etc; OX10/28, etc; also used as name element Nicholas filius Neel, Nicholas fitz Neel BR4/6; hence a descendant filii Israel sons of Israel, the Hebrews of the Old Testament C5/28; filii hominum sons of men, usually a periphrasis for human beings but in this passage (alluding to Mt 15.26 and Mk 7.27) a periphrasis for children OX6/23; 2. by extension (describing the relationship between the Persons of the Trinity) the Son BR6/23; LI103/15; 3. of a symbolic or spiritual relationship between a bishop and the clergy of his diocese, especially his administrative subordinates BR5/8; CR527/10, etc; DR247/9; EK974/7; H98/10, etc; LI3/5, etc; SM173/35; W349/12; applied to all Christians as spiritual sons of their 'mother,' the church EL20/39; LI341/10; 4. to describe one embodying a quality or activity of which he is said to be the son, here iniquitatis seu rebellionis filii, sons of iniquity or rebellion, ie, evil or rebellious men H99/20

filum, -i n nt file (of documents) SM162/37, etc

finalis, -e adj final CH772/25; EK727/4, etc

finio, -ire, -ii, -itum v tr to fine, impose a fine SM376/31

finis, -is1 n f 1. end, finish C241/19, etc; CH518/27; EK25/35, etc; IC636/4, etc; LI603/7, etc; OX51/20, etc; SM200/27, etc; 2. goal CH731/27; [OLD]; 3. hence a term OX488/2

finis, -is2 n f fine, payment in settlement of a debt or as a punishment C5/5; EK87/3, etc; IC39/23, etc; LI321/6, etc; SM397/9; fynis IC50/11

firma, -e n f 1. farm, rent (of land); see dimitto; 2. hence rent or lease of other property C207/13; EK751/35, etc; 3. land thus farmed, rented property or estate EL22/21, etc

firmarius, -ii n m renter EK956/3; specifically tenant at farm, lessee OX33/31, etc [see OEDO farm n.2]

fiscus, -i n m treasury OX512/18

fistelastor, fistelator, fistilator see fistulator

fistula, -e n f pipe, literally reed-pipe [OLD], possibly a generic term for any wind instrument C207/1 (translated by scribe as le wayte pypes); CR540/12; L35/34m

fistular, -aris n m literally one who plays upon a 'fistula,' or pipe, a piper, here a term for the Dover wait EK340/18 [see OLD fistula, fistuarius]

fistulator, -oris n m literally one who plays upon a 'fistula,' piper, probably a generic term for one who plays a wind instrument C12/20, etc; EK594/22, etc; L113/20; LI347/20; OX10/17; in Dover and Sandwich, the term by which the town waits were known EK319/18, etc; fistelastor EK335/17; fistelator EK323/37, etc; fistilator C15/34; EK65/7; fistolator LI230/7; fustulator EK55/9; EL24/15; SM41/7; fystulator (only in an otherwise E context) EK388/35, etc; phistolator SM41/15

fistulo, -are, -aui v tr to play upon a 'fistula,' to pipe L14/14, etc; as prp playing upon a pipe, piping OX439/28, etc

flacio, -onis n f act of blowing, eg, a horn or other instrument, here used of horn blowing, a customary ceremony in Cinque Port communities EK734/34

flagellacio, -onis n f act of scourging or whipping, here referring to part of Christ's Passion CH48/7

flagellifer, -eri n m literally lash-bearer, hence madman, here probably part of the title of a Latin translation of Sophocles' Ajax, Ajax Flagellifer C238/15; see also Aiax

flagisiquus, -a, -um adj shameful, disgraceful OX56/9

Flandria, -e n f Flanders, an archduchy in the Low Countries EK31/26; H187/13m; Flaundria EK779/24, etc

flatilis, -e adj produced by blowing; see musica

flegma, -atis n nt phlegm, sputum WL60/9

Fletensis, -e adj of or pertaining to the River Fleet, London: see platea

flora, -e n f flour SM8/8

flos, -oris n m a flower: Flos Florum The Flower of Flowers, a cantilena motet composed by Guillaume Du Fay (1397-1474) LI332/25

fluctans, -antis prp floating; see insula



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