Dulcour Definition

1420–1500, G. H., Ane Elegie Translatit out of the Frenche, written by a Ladye upon Hir Husband’s Infidelitie, fifth verse.
The blak Pluto, thoch he war never ſo ſchairpe,Orpheus movit with ſueitnes of his harpe.The hardeſt hairt, be it aſſailyit oft,With ſueit meiknes it may be makin ſoft;And, namlie, be the dulcour feminine,Quhilk at all tyme the maiſt motive hes beneTo gentil hairts, of onye thing alyve,To move thair myndis maiſt inſenſative.
A. 1451, John Lydgate, Court of Sapyence, introductory verses (1481 Caxton edition).
Myn ignoraunce whome clouded hath eclyppesWith thy pure bemes illumynyne all abouteThy blessyd brethe let refleyre in my lyppesAnd with the dewe of heven thou them degouteSo that my mouth may blowe an encense outeThe redolent dulcour aromatykeOf thy deputed lusty rhetoryke.
1450–1475, The Mirour of Mans Saluacioune, lines 151–154.
So Crist, as he was ruthfully hamerd apon the Croce,Songe to his Fadire of heven in a full swete voice:So swete and faire was it, and full of all dulcoure,Þat it convertid thre thovzand men in þat ilk one houre; […]
, Early English Text Society, Original Series, issue 233, page 208 (1968).
It is marvelously replenyshed with thise redy kannes of soueraigne dulcour and swetenes, and in especiall with a reede that named is schinus and with many / other allectuaries aromatik passyng delicious in tasture.
1484–1490, Diodorus Siculus (auth) and John Skelton (translat), Bibliotheca Historica, page unknown.
In-so-moche that maryners when they saile so farre on lofe as they may well know and apperceive the coost of that contrey, yet the dulcour and aire delicious vppon theym so […]

Origin of Dulcour

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