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" Were I in my castle of Bungey Upon the river of Waveney I would ne care for the king of Cockeney... "
A Tour in a Phaeton Through the Eastern Counties - 172 psl.
autoriai: James John Hissey - 1889 - 403 psl.
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Verba Nominalia– Or, Words Derived from Proper Names

Richard Stephen Charnock - 1866 - 374 psl.
...made a wanton of." Todd says the citation of Camden (Britannia) — " Were I in my castle of Bimgey, Upon the river of Waveney, I would ne care for the king of Cockeney " — shows that London was known by this name ; hence a cockney may be assumed for a Londoner...
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The Works of William Shakespeare, 9 tomas

William Shakespeare - 1867
...With us the lines cited by Camden in his Britannia, vol. i. col. 451, ' Were 1 in my castle of Bungcy Upon the river of Waveney, I would ne care for the king of Cockeney,' whencesoever they come, indicate that London was formerly known by this satirical name ;...
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The Canterbury Tales– From the Text and with the Notes and Glossary of ...

Geoffrey Chaucer - 1867 - 1070 psl.
...Camden has published, Brit. Col. 441 (upon what authority I know not) " Were I in my castle of Btingey Upon the river of Waveney, I would ne care for the King of Gtckeney.* The author, In calling London Cockney, might possibly allude to that Imaginary country ot...
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The Pictorial edition of the works of Shakspere, ed. by C. Knight. [8 vols ...

William Shakespeare - 1867
...he gave out this rhyme, therein vaunting it for impregnable : — ' Were I in my castle of Bunpey, anon the dreadful thunder Doth rend the region : So, afte Coclceney'— meaning thereby King Henry the Second, then peaceably possessed of London, whilst some...
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Popular Errors Explained and Illustrated– A Book for Old and Young

John Timbs - 1869 - 247 psl.
...Suffolk, he gave out this rhyme, therein vaunting it for impregnable : — Were I in my castle of Bungey, Upon the river of Waveney, I would ne care for the king of Cockeney : meaning thereby King Henry the Second, then peaceably possessed of London.' Tyrwhitt, in...
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A New Variorum Edition of Shakespeare: King Lear. 1880

William Shakespeare - 1880
...In those rhymes ascribed to Hugh Bigot, which Camden has published : ' Were I in my castle of Bungey upon the river of Waveney, I would ne care for the King of Cockeney.' The author, in calling London Cockeney, might possibly allude to that imaginary country...
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Royal Illustrated History of Eastern England– Civil, Military, Political ...

A. D. Bayne - 1873
...Lord Bigod laughed at his poursuivant, And stoutly thus did say : " Were I in my Castle of Biingay, " Upon the river of Waveney, " I would ne care for the -King of Cokenay." The town property, which consists of houses and lands, and yields an annual revenue of £500,...
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King Lear, ed. by C.E. Moberly

William Shakespeare - 1876
...luxury called the country of Cocaigne. " Camden, in his Britannia, cites the following lines — " Were I in my castle of Bungay, Upon the river of Waveney, I would ne care for the king of Cockney." So 'may-poles' are called in French 'mats de cocagne.' 137 Like a vulture. Such as Prometheus had gnawing...
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English Proverbs and Proverbial Phrases– Collected from the Most Authentic ...

William Carew Hazlitt - 1882 - 532 psl.
...Suffolk, he gave out this rhyme, therein vaunting it for impregnable : Were I in my castle of Bungey, Upon the river of Waveney, I would ne care for the King of Cockney. Meaning thereby King Henry II., then quietly possessed of London, whilst some other places did resist...
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A Tour in a Phaeton Through the Eastern Counties

James John Hissey - 1889 - 472 psl.
...even begging permission ; we had taken our ale (wine we had not dreamt of ordering) without drinking to the health of the president and ' gentlemen all.'...mighty cloudshadows swept in silent motion. Whilst we wengazing delightedly upon all the fair prospect the inevitable guide turned up, as we half feared...
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