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But the main body of Old English literature, including Beowulf, cannot be so easily dated, except roughly to sometime during a period of two or three hundred years or more.

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Among others, however, was what amounted to an interesting collection of old English bows, although these were ‘camouflaged’ by being mixed randomly in boxes of junk.

For a violin restorer who has worked near Vienna since the mid-1980s, sorting out a selection of cranky old English bows is, to put it mildly, a pretty esoteric assignment. By far the best material I found was the bow section of the BVMA Catalogue of the 1995 Exhibition at the Royal Academy, written by Tim Baker.

Our kids are not around, and some visit only on weekends. I talk with friends, but some elderly do meet people who become lovers." Some customers have little sympathy for those in search of love.

They have complained that there is nowhere to sit because of the matchmaking groups.

Store managers decided to clamp down on what they described as 'illegal date clubs'.

Since the store opened several years ago, hundreds of lonely, divorced or widowed elderly people have descended on the cafeteria in search of love and companionship.

In the scholarship of the time this earliest stage of English was in fact usually considered to be a wholly different language from later English—and therefore not properly within the remit of an English dictionary.

These early views are evident in the (1859) which envisages a starting point for the dictionary of 1250 (the date of the ‘rise’ of ‘our language’), very much in accordance with the thinking of Herbert Coleridge (the first editor of the proposed dictionary), whose own in 1879 scholarly opinion had been revised to the extent that the starting point of English had become fixed a hundred years earlier in the mid-twelfth century (at roughly the time of writing of the final annals of the The present work aims at exhibiting the history and signification of the English words now in use, or known to have been in use since the middle of the twelfth century.

The store posted a notice saying: "From today, the restaurant will only be for people who purchase their food first." The older clientele are up in arms over the ban. An 88-year-old IKEA regular said: "We've been to Mc Donald's and KFC, but there are barely any of our peers there.

We feel like aliens there - surrounded by youngsters." Another frequent visitor to the restaurant said: "I guess few people know just how lonely old people are.

As Amos puts it, '[it] is as if we knew that Sir Philip Sidney wrote in the late sixteenth century and Wallace Stevens in the mid-twentieth century, but could not assign even relative dates within that period to the work of Dickens and Shakespeare' (pg 1). Bloomington and Indianapolis: Indiana University Press, 1991.] Russom, Geoffrey.