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Hair would be worn up, usually with a powdered wig or hairpiece to give extra height, and fans, embroidered handkerchiefs and pearl necklaces were essential accessories.The manual was in the collection of the late book dealer Tony Hattersley, and goes under the hammer at Bonhams in Oxford on September 11.For their lifestyle and beauty bible would have recommended something much smellier.
For variation, readers could try complimenting a woman's neck, saying "Her neck is polisht Ivory, white as the silver Dove." The guide, like the 1694 Ladies' Dictionary, was owned by the late book dealer Tony Hattersley and is up for sale at the same Bonhams auction in September.The auctioneers' book specialist Matthew Haley expects it to fetch about £2,000."It's an extraordinary book, offering advice to women of all classes on a wide range of subjects," he said.But to shed pounds quickly, bathing in claret wine infused with "wormwood, calamint, chamomile, sage and squinath" is apparently best.The Oxford English Dictionary has no entry for squinath, but lists squinanth as a kind of rush, whose flowers were used for medicinal purposes.