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act of parliament adjoining adorned afterwards annum antient appears arch archbishop beautiful belonging bishop bishop of London building built called Chancery chapel charity Charles church city of London Corinthian order court crown daughter died dress duke earl east Edward elegant England entablature erected expence feet Fleet Street formerly front gallery garden George gold ground hall handsome Henry VIII honour hospital hundred inhabitants Inigo Jones Inner Temple inscription Ionic order James justice king king's knight lady Lane late lord chancellor lord mayor magnificent mansion marble Mary Master memory ment Middle Temple monument north side ornamented painted palace parish parliament pediment persons pilasters pillars poor present prince purchased rector residence Richard roof royal Sir John Sir William south side spacious square stone Street Temple theatre tion tlie tower Tuscan order wall wards Westminster whole
Page 554 - ... next came the queen, in the sixtyfifth year of her age, as we were told, very majestic ; her face oblong, fair, but wrinkled ; her eyes small, yet black and pleasant ; her nose a little hooked ; her lips narrow, and her teeth black (a defect the English seem subject to, from their too great use of sugar...
Page 56 - I myself thought good to imitate the Italian fashion by this forked cutting of meate, not only while I was in Italy, but also in Germany, and oftentimes in England since I came home...
Page 302 - No more the Grecian muse unrivall'd reigns, To Britain let the nations homage pay : She felt a Homer's fire in Milton's strains, A Pindar's rapture in the lyre of Gray.
Page 55 - For while with their knife which they hold in one hand they cut the meate out of the dish, they fasten their forke which they hold in their other hand upon the same dish...
Page 238 - Serjeant at Arms ; a Physician ; an Apothecary ; four Minstrels ; a Keeper of his Tents ; an Armourer ; an Instructor of his Wards ; two Yeomen in his Wardrobe ; and a Keeper of his chamber in the court.
Page 302 - Laud be to God ! — even there my life must end. It hath been prophesied to me many years, I should not die but in Jerusalem ; Which vainly I supposed the Holy Land. — But bear me to that chamber ; there I'll lie ; In that Jerusalem shall Harry die.
Page 302 - To paint fair Nature, by divine command, Her magic pencil in his glowing hand, A Shakespeare rose : then, to expand his fame Wide o'er this breathing world, a Garrick came. Though sunk in death the forms the Poet drew, The Actor's genius bade them breathe anew; Though, like the bard himself, in night they lay, Immortal Garrick call'd them back to day: And till Eternity with power...
Page 550 - VIII. is alluded to in a print of a naked Englishman holding a piece of cloth hanging on his right arm, and a pair of shears in his left hand.
Page 473 - ... the flame round about, and in a very short space the whole building was quite consumed, and no man hurt ; the house being filled with people to behold the play, viz, of 'Henry the Eighth:' and the next spring it was new builded in far fairer manner than before.