PREPOSITIONS. Of with verbs of construction, &c.; sometimes means "instead of"Of is hence used not merely of the agent but also of the instrument. This is most common with verbs of construction, and of filling; because in construction and filling the result is not merely effected with the instrument, but proceeds out of it. We still retain of with verbs of construction and adjectives of fulness; but the Elizabethans retained of with verbs of fulness also.
“Supplied of kernes and gallow-glasses.
“You are not satisfied of these events.” Ib. v. 1. 297.
“I am provided of a torch-bearer.
“Mixt partly of Mischief and partly of Remedy.” B. E. 114. Hence “Flies
“Mettle--whereof thy proud child arrogant man is puffed.
Whose woven wings the summer dyes
Of many colours.” B. and F. Fair Sh. v. 1. Of with verbs of construction from "out of" sometimes assumes the meaning of "instead of."
And with "become:"
“Made peace of enmity, fair love of hate.
“(Henry) is of a king become a banish'd man.