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Ambaston ancient appeared arms beauty Bishop bless called castle celebrated church Cicero cried daugh daughter dear death died Earl England English eyes fair fair lady father fear feeling French gallant give glass halberds hand happy hath head heard heart heaven Heckington Henry Henry VIII High Water honour hope horse hour John Chandos JoidA King knight lady light living London look Lord Lubeck master ment merry mind morning never noble o'er Olio once passed person racter reign replied returned Rienzi Robin Hood Roman Rome round saint Saxon scene Scotland seemed Sir John Sir John Stapylton smile song soon soul stood stranger Sun ris sweet sword tell thee thing thou hast thought tion took town voice Whig Woodville words wounded young youth
Page 184 - O ! the blood more stirs To rouse a lion than to start a hare.
Page 300 - May we know what this new doctrine, whereof thou speakest, is? 20. For thou bringest certain strange things to our ears: we would know therefore what these things mean. 21. (For all the Athenians, and strangers which were there, spent their time in nothing else, but either to tell or to hear some new thing.) 22.
Page 382 - A great number of them which purchased those superstitious mansions, reserved of those library books, some to serve their jakes, some to scour their candlesticks, and some to rub their boots. Some they sold to the grocers and soap sellers, and some they sent over sea to the bookbinders, not in small number, but at times whole ships full, to the wondering of the foreign nations.
Page 235 - But man dieth and wasteth away ; yea, man giveth up the ghost, and where is he ? As the waters fail from the sea, and the flood decayeth and drieth up, so man lieth down and riseth not ; till the heavens be no more they shall not awake, nor be raised out of their sleep.
Page 139 - They shall call the people unto the mountain; there they shall offer sacrifices of righteousness: for they shall suck of the abundance of the seas, and of treasures hid in the sand.
Page 408 - Our eyes have seen the rosy light Of youth's soft cheek decay, And Fate descend in sudden night On manhood's middle day.
Page 383 - For the vision is yet for an appointed time, but at the end it shall speak, and not lie: though it tarry, wait for it; because it will surely come, it will not tarry.
Page 248 - The sixth age shifts Into the lean and slipper'd pantaloon, With spectacles on nose and pouch on side; His youthful hose, well saved, a world too wide For his shrunk shank ; and his big manly voice, Turning again toward childish treble, pipes And whistles in his sound: Last scene of all, That ends this strange eventful history, Is second childishness and mere oblivion, Sans teeth, sans eyes, sans taste, sans everything.
Page 31 - Accordingly, without any instruction, he first made himself tools, and then engraved the plate. The second picture which he engraved, was that which was prefixed to the " Notes upon the New Testament.