The Lollard preachers stirred up riots by the virulence of their preaching against the friars.
So the Lollard friends parted: and so went Salisbury to his death.
He can only conclude that a person so extraordinary must be a Lollard.
And she soon found that the lot of a Lollard was no bed of roses.
Barnes the Augustine prior, the restorer of letters, accused as a Lollard!
He is not a Lollard, simply because he never knew what Lollardism was.
He was hung in chains and roasted to death over a slow fire at this spot as a Lollard.
And that she was a Lollard few can doubt who read her will with attention.
There was a meeting of Convocation in February, 1512, to consider how to extirpate the Lollard heresy which was reviving.
Some came there from a feeling of revenge—glad to see a Lollard burned.
name for certain heretics, late 14c. (in Chaucer, Loller, c.1386), from Middle Dutch lollaerd, applied pejoratively to members of reforming sects c.1300 who devoted themselves to the care of the sick and poor, literally "mumbler, mutterer," so called by critics who regarded them as heretics pretending to humble piety, from lollen "to mumble or doze." Generic late Middle English term for groups suspected of heresy, especially followers of John Wyclif.