This dance consists of 15 persons with one person in the margin of each page.
There is no text at all, which can make it quite challenging to identify the dancers. It helps that the manuscript reminds a lot of Lewis E 113. For instance, the ecclesiastical to the left looks precisely like the canon in Lewis E 113, where the text informs us that the man is a canon of the Rule of St. Augustine. In the same maner the ecclesiastical to the right is the twin of the pitiful Carthusian in Lewis E 113.
The problem is that the texts in Lewis E 133 are not always unambiguous, legible or informative.
Take the two men to the left and right side: They are more or less identical, wearing a blue jersey, red coat, fur collar and flat hat, but the problem is that Lewis E 133 has three such participants: a count, an unidentified gentleman and (probably) a nobleman. In this case, we can at most come up with qualified guesses.
The next book was once owned by Francis Douce.
The next subject in this series is a book of hours once owned by Francis Douce
The previous subject was Lewis E 113.