The Pennyles Pilgrimage Or The Money-lesse Perambulation of John Taylor: Alias the Kings Majesties Water-poet. How He Travailed on Foot from London to Edenborough in Scotland Not Carrying Any Money to Or Fro
E. Allde, 1618 - 68 pages
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The Pennyles Pilgrimage Or the Money-Lesse Perambulation of John Taylor ...
Head of Classics John Taylor
No preview available - 2015
amongst ancient answer asked began better called Castle caused charge cheer dare divers doth drink Earl Edinburgh eight England English enter fair fish five foot four gave gentleman George give given ground hath head hear Hill Honourable horse host hostess hostlers hundred hunting Italy John journey keep kind King kingdoms knew land leave lives lodged London Lord Majesty's Master meet miles mind morning mountains mounted Murray never night noble paid pass poor rain relate rest ride river rode scarce Scotland seen ship sleep standing stay stones street sure sweet Taylor thanks thence things thought told took town true truly twenty unto weary whilst wife wind withal worthy write
Page 50 - Then after we had stayed there three hours or thereabouts, we might perceive the deer appear on the hills round about us (their heads making a show like a wood), which being followed close by the...
Page 29 - So leaving the castle, as it is both defensive against my opposition, and magnific for lodging and receite, 1 descended lower to the city, wherein I observed the fairest and goodliest street that ever mine eyes beheld, for I did never see or hear of a street of that length, which is half an English mile from 'the castle to a fair port which they call the...
Page 50 - Irish greyhounds, they are let loose as the occasion serves upon the herd of deer, so that with dogs, guns, arrows, dirks, and daggers, in the space of two hours, fourscore fat deer were slain, which after are disposed of some one way, and some another, twenty and thirty miles, and more than enough left for us to make merry withal at our rendezvous.
Page 5 - In one of Ben Jonson's plays Nobody is introduced, "attyred in a payre of Breeches, which were made to come up to his neck, with his armes out at his pockets and cap drowning his face.
Page 47 - Their habit is — shoes, with but one sole a-piece ; stockings, (which they call short hose...
Page 46 - Their habit is shoes with but one sole apiece ; stockings (which they call short hose) made of a warm stuff of divers colours, which they call tartan: as for breeches, many of them, nor their forefathers never wore any, but a jerkin of the same stuff that their hose is of, their garters...
Page 48 - I saw in those parts ; for I was the space of twelve days after, before I saw either house, corn-field, or habitation for any creature, but deer, wild horses, wolves, and such like creatures, — which made me doubt that I should never have seen a house again.