According to palfrey, Microsoft has donated between $100,000 and $150,000 to the Berkman Center for 2010.
So folk brought her her palfrey, and they rode their ways, the castellan ever by her side.
After supper, Mr. palfrey opened the discussion on Marriage.
"Always in such haste," she said, as her own palfrey was led up.
The trappings of her palfrey were of finest embroidery, her bridle was a chain of gold.
Not even Messrs. Bancroft and palfrey have thought it unworthy of their eloquent pages.
May be, my gracious Lady, your good Ladyship should like your palfrey called!
So she mounted her palfrey, and rode away from Arundel Castle.
He would have put the scroll into her hand, but she swerved her palfrey aside.
Her palfrey was dapple-grey and she herself shone as the summer sun.
c.1200 (mid-12c. as a surname), "saddle horse for ordinary riding (opposed to a war horse), small horse for ladies," from Old French palefroi (11c.) and directly from Medieval Latin palafredus, altered by dissimilation from Late Latin paraveredus "post horse for outlying districts" (6c.), originally "extra horse," from Greek para "beside, secondary" (see para-) + Latin veredus "post horse; light, fast horse used by couriers," from Gaulish *voredos, from Celtic *wo-red- (cf. Welsh gorwydd "horse," Old Irish riadaim "I ride"), from PIE root *reidh- "to ride" (see ride (v.)). The Latin word passed to Old High German as pfarifrid, where in modern German it has become the usual word for "horse" (Pferd).