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Ashton B., 20th-century Irish pathologist in the U.S. See: Verner-Morrison syndrome.
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Fynes Moryson, a few decades later, suggested that travel is a 'masculinizing' force for businesswomen: "Women for suspition of chastitie are most unfit for this course, howsoever the masculine women of the Low Countries use to make voyages for traffike" (An Itinerary.
Fynes Moryson, Shakespeare's Europe (London, 1903, rpt.
109) and Fynes Moryson despised "the masculine women of the Low Countries" who "make voyages for trafficke" (III, 349).
For more descriptions of the Venetian "situation," see Bernardo Giustiniani's remarks included in Lewkenor's translation of Contarini's Commonwealth, 169, and Moryson, 78.
27) Although Spenser, Davies, and Moryson recognize that these hostilities are sometimes directed against English colonial encroachments, they view political resistance as only one aspect of the incessant and pervasive violence of Ireland's barbarian society.
31) Davies and Moryson similarly remark upon the Irish identification of status with the sword, the former commenting that this "scorn to descend to husbandry or merchandise" lies behind a good deal of the poverty and violence of Irish society, since "these poor gentlemen .
38) Similarly, both Spenser and Moryson parallel Irish outlawry to Robin Hood, the latter comparing the armed retainers maintained by the Irish chieftans with the turbulent "idle seruingmen" who filled the "great houses" of the English feudal nobility.
72) When in the early seventeenth century, English justices of assize began going on circuit through the Irish countryside, the common people first learned, Davies reports, "that they were free subjects to the kings of England, and not slaves and vassals to their pretended lords," with Moryson adding that "the inferiour Gentlemen and all the Common people, gladly imbraced this liberty from the yoke of the great lords.
81) Significantly, both Spenser and Moryson propose that Irish society be refashioned according to the model of the Low Countries - the late Renaissance epitome of civic independence and bourgeois prosperity; Moryson in fact recommends importing Flemings into Ireland as a pattern for the natives of "a Free people .
219; Moryson, 234; see also Moryson, 197; Beacon, 83; Quinn, 1966, 35-36.
42 Spenser, 1934, 18, 104, 191-92; Davies, 150, 155, 169; Moryson, 194, 207, 227; Ong, 569.
Division Two: Darlington B 7 (Williamson 2, McKim 3, Childs 2) Beaumont Accountancy Nomads C 3 (Howe 1, Lowther 1); Northfield C 7 (Chan 3, Anderson 1, Forrest 2) Ormesby D 3 (Lewis 2, Jones 1); Hartlepool A 5 (Leonard 3, Harper 1) Nunthorpe B 5 (Williams 1, Hildreth 2, Teasdale 2); Ormesby F 6 (Wardell 2, Dale 3) Darlington C 4 (Peart 1, Moryson 1, Catmull 2).