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Extra resources for Authority and Subjugation in Writing of Medieval Wales
NLW 21608, fol. 8v; see Marx, English Chronicle, xviii. ” 35. Marx, English Chronicle, xviii. 36. Marx, English Chronicle, xviii–xxii. 37. LALME 3: 677–81. Two are from Ruthin (Denbighshire) (LPs 1288, 1289) with a third from south Denbighshire (LP 1363), one from Montgomeryshire (LP 436), and four are from Monmouthshire (LPs 7271, 7240, 7250, 1365). The unmapped linguistic profile is LP 1364 from Carmarthen. See also “Key Map 2,” 2: 384. 38. R. Ian Jack, “Welsh and English in the Medieval Lordship of Ruthin,” Denbighshire Historical Society Transactions 18 (1969): 23–49.
And he ys mercer of Ruthyn and ys an honeste and a veyrey rych mercer and disceaueth not the pore simple people but leadeth hys lyfe in equitye and iustyce and lyueth onlye wythout the preiudyce. 34 This is the most extensive and revealing of the manuscript’s inscriptions, but the manuscript contains also a number of names that Daniel Huws has located to Ruthin in Denbighshire. 35 This evidence shows that in the sixteenth century NLW MS 21608, a thoroughly English language text, was in Ruthin in the possession of a merchant.
Another kind of intriguing evidence from the manuscript comes from its inscriptions, the most telling of which is the following, in a sixteenth-century hand: Lewis Dollgelley of Ruthyn ys the possessor of thys booke, God send hym loke. And he ys mercer of Ruthyn and ys an honeste and a veyrey rych mercer and disceaueth not the pore simple people but leadeth hys lyfe in equitye and iustyce and lyueth onlye wythout the preiudyce. 34 This is the most extensive and revealing of the manuscript’s inscriptions, but the manuscript contains also a number of names that Daniel Huws has located to Ruthin in Denbighshire.