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afterwards alſo ancient appears arms beautiful belonged Biſhop body Bridges brother building built buried called Caſtle chapel Charles church continued daughter death deſcended died Duke Earl Edward Elizabeth England Eſq eſtate father firſt four Francis gave George give given granted hand hath head heir held Henry hill hiſtory honor houſe iſſue John King Knight Lady lands laſt late leaving living London Lord manor married Mary memory mentioned miles monument moſt nature noble pariſh park preſent Priory Queen reign remaining Richard river Robert round ſaid ſame ſays ſeat ſeems ſeveral ſhall ſide Sir John Sir Thomas Sir William ſituation ſmall ſome ſon ſon and heir ſtands ſtone ſuch taken theſe Thomas thoſe town uſe VIII wall whole whoſe wife window wood
Page 423 - But age and experience have taught me that those were but empty hopes ; for I have always found it true, as my Saviour did foretell, ' Sufficient for the day is the evil thereof.
Page 361 - One thousand shall flee at the rebuke of one; at the rebuke of five shall ye flee: till ye be left as a beacon upon the top of a mountain, and as an ensign on an hill.
Page 538 - Table,' (so called by reason that the place wherein they practised those feats was environed with a strong wall made in a round form:) And upon the fourth day, the golden lion, in sign of triumph, being yielded to him ; he carried it (with all the company) to Warwick.
Page 291 - No radiant pearl, which crested Fortune wears, No gem, that twinkling hangs from Beauty's ears, Not the bright stars, which Night's blue arch adorn, 460 Nor rising suns that gild the vernal morn, Shine with such lustre as the tear, that breaks For other's woe down Virtue's manly cheeks.
Page 361 - III. they were but stacks of wood set up on high places, which were fired when the coming of enemies was descried ; but in his reign pitch-boxes, as now they be, were, instead of those stacks, set up : and this properly is a beacon.
Page 291 - E'en now, e'en now, on yonder western shores, Weeps pale despair, and writhing anguish roars ; E'en now in Afric's groves, with hideous yell. Fierce slavery stalks, and slips the dogs of hell; From vale to vale the gathering cries rebound. And sable nations tremble at the sound...
Page 162 - Villiers lies* — alas ! how changed from him, That life of pleasure, and that soul of whim ! Gallant and gay, in Cliefden's proud alcove, The bower of wanton Shrewsbury ')• and love ; Or just as gay, at council, in a ring Of mimic statesmen, and their merry king.
Page 573 - Ion, and afterwards his heir ; and giving the lady Grace, his youngeft daughter, to Henry her eldeft fon. On November 18, 1590, (he was a fourth time left, and to death continued, a widow.
Page 44 - But a hot sunny season coming on before the brood was half fledged, the reflection of the wall became insupportable, and must inevitably have destroyed the tender young, had not affection suggested an expedient, and prompted the parent birds to hover over the nest all the hotter hours, while, with wings expanded, and mouths gaping for breath, they screened off the heat from their suffering offspring.