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afterwards Almanac anno argent arms in colours bishop Bodl buried chancell Christopher church clock Convocation Curteyne Curteyne and Nathaniel daughter Diary under date died duke earl Edmund Edward Fell fellow fortnight's commons Foulis found in Wood Francis George Gilbert Sheldon gives these arms Grenwood gules Gutch's Wood's Coll hall hath Henry Hutton John John Fell July June king King's Lond London lord Magd Marie's married Meermaid Tavern Merton College mother George's mother Jeanses mounth Nathaniel Crew Nicolls note in Wood Obadiah Walker Osney Oxfordshire Oxon parish Pepys peruse Peter Pinnock's Pont's proctors Richard Richard Holloway Richard Lower Robert sable Sept severall somtimes Tanner therabouts Thomas Thomas Lamplugh Univ Universitie University vicechancellor vide Wadh Walter Blandford Waterstock week's commons Whitehall wife William Wood gives Wood notes
Page 274 - Lord, make me to know mine end, and the measure of my days, what it is; that I may know how frail I am.
Page 441 - Shewed at Oxon 5, 6, 7, etc. March 1679. There is to be seen in this Town the Wonder of Nature, viz. A Girl almost eighteen years of age, born in Cheshire, and not much above eighteen inches long, having shed her teeth seven several times, and not a perfect bone in any part, only her head. She never issued anything through her Nose, yet she hath all her senses to admiration. She discourses very well, Reads, Sings, Whistles, and all very pleasant to hear.
Page 114 - Aubrey, a pretender to Antiquities, having been contemporary to A. Wood's elder brother in Trin. Coll. and well acquainted with him, he thought that he might be as well acquainted •with AW himself. Whereupon repairing to his Lodgings, and telling him who he was, he got into his acquaintance, talk'd to him about his studies, and offer'd him what assistance he could make, in order to the completion of the work that he was in hand with. Mr. Aubrey was then in a sparkish Garb, came to town with his...
Page 527 - Society. eares to make the flame burne merily; and at some, were tables of refection erected by our bonny youths, who being e'ne mad with joy, forced all that passed by to carouse on their knees a health to their beloved Charles.
Page 122 - I have not done any thinge to make the University ashamed of me, or to repent the good opinion they had once of me ; and though I must have no further mention in your public devotions (which I have alwayes exceedingly valued) I hope I shall be alwayes remembred in your private prayers as Your affectionate servant CLARENDON.
Page 406 - I entred into the church I had a strang veneration came upon me to see the ruins of such a majestick and gigantick pile, with windowes over windowes and walkes over walks in the walls, statelie pillars, curious carved work every where.
Page 430 - Shewing that the Bishops are not to be Judges in Parliament in Cases Capital, np, 1679.
Page 337 - A psalm of thanksgiving to be sung by the children of Christ's Hospital,