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afterwards Ambassador Ambassr amongst Asaph believ'd Bishop blessed brother call'd Canterbury chapel Church of England Citty Clarendon Council Countesse Countesse of Bristol Countesse of Sunderland daughter Deptford desir'd died din'd dine dinner discourse divers Duke Duke of Monmouth Dutchesse Earl especialy Evelyn exceeding exceedingly excellent extraordinary famous father France French garden gave gentleman Greenwich Hospital indeede Ireland James Jesuits John John Evelyn King King's Lady Lambeth land late learned London Lord Chancellor Lord Clarendon Lord Godolphin Lord Privy Seal Ma*y Majesty married Master Monsr neere never noble Papists Parliament pass'd Pepys person pleas'd Popish preach'd preached present Prince Privy Protestant publiq Queene receiv'd religion return'd Says Court seem'd sent sermon severall shew shew'd sonn Sunderland Surrey Tenison things thro tion told Tower Treasurer us'd visite whilst White-hall William worthy Wotton
Page 307 - LORD, I have loved the habitation of thy house, and the place where thine honour dwelleth.
Page 112 - He told me there were thirty or forty young men in Orders in his parish, either governors to young gentlemen or chaplains to noblemen, who being reproved by him on occasion for frequenting taverns or coffee-houses, told him they would study or employ their time better, if they had books.
Page 137 - I can never forget the inexpressible luxury and profaneness, gaming, and all dissoluteness, and as it were total forgetfulness of God, (it being Sunday evening,) which this day se'nnight I was witness of, the King sitting and toying with his concubines, Portsmouth...
Page 109 - ... and interludes, cookes, tipling, and other lewd places, so that it seem'd to be a bacchanalian triumph, or carnival on the water...
Page 108 - The frost continuing more and more severe, the Thames before London was still planted with booths in formal streets, all sorts of trades and shops furnished, and full of commodities, even to a...
Page 188 - The nurseries, kitchin garden full of the most desireable plants ; two very noble Orangeries well furnished ; but above all, the canall and fishponds, the one fed with a white, the other with a black running water, fed by a quick and swift river, so well and plentifully stor'd with fish, that for pike, carp, breame and tench, I never saw any thing approching it.
Page 364 - There is a house full of people, and right nasty. The Czar lies next your library, and dines in the parlour next your study. He dines at ten o'clock and six at night, is very seldom at home a whole day, very often in the king's yard or by water, dressed in several dresses. The king is expected there this day ; the best parlour is pretty clean for him to be entertained in. The king pays for all he has.
Page 137 - I was witness of, the King sitting and toying with his concubines, Portsmouth, Cleveland, and Mazarine, &c., a French boy singing love-songs,* in that glorious gallery, whilst about twenty of the great courtiers and other dissolute persons were at Basset round a large table, a bank of at least 2000 in gold before them ; upon which two gentlemen who were with me made reflections with astonishment. Six days after was all in the dust...
Page 323 - I gave her in portion ^4,000, her jointure is ^500 per annum. I pray Almighty God to give his blessing to this marriage! She is a good child, religious, discreet, ingenious, and qualified with all the ornaments of her sex. She has a peculiar talent in design, as painting in oil and miniature, and an extraordinary genius for whatever hands can do with a needle.
Internet Archive Search: creator:"Bray, William, 1736-1832"