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admirable afterwards altar Ambassador amongst ariv'd Arundel House Bishop blessed brother built call'd Castle Chancellor Chapell Church Church of England Citty coach Council Countesse of Sunderland curious daughter Deptford din'd dined dinner discourse divers Duke Duke of York Dutch Dutchesse Earle England especialy exceeding exceedingly excellent extraordinary famous fountaine France French furnish'd garden gentleman Greenwich Hospital haue honour horse indeede Jesuits JOHN EVELYN King King's Lady late learned letter Library London Lord Lord Arlington Lord Chamberlaine Lord Chancellor Lord Treasurer Lordship magnificent Majesty Majesty's marble Master musiq neere night noble painted Palace Parliament pass'd person piece pleas'd preach'd preached present Prince publiq Queene rare return'd Rome Royal Society Sayes Court sent sermon severall shew shew'd sonn statues stone Surrey thence things thro told tooke towne Treasurer visite whilst White-hall worthy Wotton
Page 321 - Europe, as not long before repaired by the late king) now rent in pieces, flakes of vast stone split asunder, and nothing remaining entire but the inscription in the architrave, showing by whom it was built, which had not one letter of it defaced.
Page 260 - Westminster: but it was the joyfullest funeral I ever saw; for' there were none that cried but dogs, which the soldiers hooted away with a barbarous noise, drinking and taking tobacco in the streets as they went.
Page 382 - Newes from the Dead, or a true and exact narration of the miraculous Deliverance of Anne Greene, who being executed at Oxford Dec. 14, 1650, afterwards revived ; and by the care of certain Physicians there is now perfectly recovered.
Page 246 - I went to London, where Dr. Wild preached the funeral sermon of Preaching, this being the last day ; after which, Cromwell's proclamation was to take place, that none of the Church of .England should dare either to preach, or administer Sacraments, teach school, &c., on pain of imprisonment, or exile.
Page 165 - ... variety of scenes painted and contrived with no less art of perspective, and machines for flying in the air, and other wonderful motions ; taken together, it is one of the most magnificent and expensive diversions the wit of man can invent.
Page 322 - I know not how, an alarm begun that the French and Dutch, with whom we were now in hostility, were not only landed but even entering the city.
Page 318 - ... carts, &c., carrying out to the fields, which for many miles were strewed with moveables of all sorts, and tents erecting to shelter both people and what goods they could get away.
Page 318 - God grant mine eyes may never behold the like, who now saw above 10,000 houses all in one flame. The noise and cracking and thunder of the impetuous flames, the shrieking of women and children, the hurry of people, the fall of towers, houses and churches, was like an hideous storm, and the air all about so hot and inflamed that at the last one was not able to approach it, so that they were forced to stand still and let the flames burn on, which they did for near two miles in length and one in breadth.
Page 261 - I went to visit my brother in London; and next day, to see a new opera, after the Italian way, in recitative music and scenes, much inferior to the Italian composure and magnificence ; but it was prodigious that in a time of such public consternation such a vanity should be kept up, or permitted. I, being engaged with company, could not decently resist the going to see it, though my heart smote me for it.