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This term, once considered pejorative, was around during the English Renaissance, and it even featured in a 'Shakespearean history', to describe someone very entertaining. A famous biologist and naturalist used the term to describe illegal inhabitants, and it was widely common around the Southern US states in reference to making alcohol. What is it, and which Shakespearean play was it used in?
In which Shakespearean play does he allude to the famous quote, "ars est celare artem"?
Labeled as something it is not, this item was confiscated after a murder and ended up in the hands of the Englishman with whose sobriquet it is now identified. Later worn in two famous battles by two famous Shakespearean subjects, it was sold during an interregnum and then bought back. Today, it adorns an object generally seen once a year in its homeland. What is it known as, and what is it in reality?
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