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India After Gandhi: The History of the World's Largest Democracy
No preview available - 2008
aforesaid Albans Anne of Cleves April Arthur Gilman Bandon Belrose bequeathe born Bristol Britain brother buried Castle Caston cattalles Chapter Charles Church Cilmin Troed-dhu coat of arms Coel Godeboc Coleridge College of Arms Cork County crest Curraheen dated daughter Deptford descendants died Dublin Earl Edward Gilman Edward II eldest Elizabeth Ellen England Essex executors father Gent Gillmans of Ireland granted Gurteen gyve Henry Gilman Henry VIII Henrye Herald Herbert Highgate Hingham House issue James Gillman Jane John Gylmyn July June Keeper Kent King Henry King's Kinsale lands Leger Gillman letter Letters Patent living London Lord March marriage married Mary mentioned Mervyn Norfolk Norwich Nutfield O'Callaghan Parish Patent pedigree poundes present Queen Register Reigate reign Richard Gilman Robert Sept Sir John St sonne spelt Surrey Thomas Twickenham unto Visitation Wales Webb William Yeoman yeres
Page 225 - We the Subscribers, do hereby solemnly engage, and promise, that we will, to the utmost of our Power, at the Risque of our Lives and Fortunes, with ARMS oppose the Hostile Proceedings of the British Fleets and Armies against the United American COLONIES.
Page 170 - COLERIDGE sat on the brow of Highgate Hill, in those years, looking down on London and its smoke-tumult, like a sage escaped from the inanity of life's battle ; attracting towards him the thoughts of innumerable brave souls still engaged there. His express contributions to poetry, philosophy, or any specific province of human literature or enlightenment, had been small and sadly intermittent ; but he had, especially among young inquiring men, a higher than literary, a kind of prophetic or magician...
Page 169 - Mr. Gillman's acquaintance with Dr. Adams was but slight, and he had had no previous intention of receiving an inmate into his house. But the case very naturally interested him ; he sought an interview with Dr. Adams, and it was agreed that the latter should drive Coleridge to Highgate the following evening. At the appointed hour, however, Coleridge presented himself alone, and, after spending the evening at Mr.
Page 175 - July 25th, 1834, In the sixty-second year of his age. Of his profound learning and discursive genius His literary works are an imperishable record. To his private worth, His social and Christian virtues, JAMES AND ANN GILLMAN, The friends with whom he resided During the above period, dedicate this tablet. Under the pressure of a long And most painful disease His disposition was unalterably sweet and angelic. He was an ever-enduring, ever-loving friend, The gentlest and kindest teacher, The most engaging...
Page 176 - No sixty hours have yet passed without my having taken laudanum, though for the last week comparatively trifling doses. I have full belief that your anxiety need not be extended beyond the first week, and for the first week I shall not, I must not, be permitted to leave your house unless with you. Delicately or indelicately, this must be done, and both the servants and the assistant must receive absolute commands from you.
Page 176 - He was my fifty years old friend without a dissension. Never saw I his likeness, nor probably the world can see again. I seem to love the house he died at more passionately than when he lived. I love the faithful Gilmans more than while they exercised their virtues towards him living. What was his mansion is consecrated to me a chapel.
Page 253 - AM, MD, Professor of Obstetrics and The Diseases of Women and Children, in the Chicago Medical College.
Page 36 - Now know ye, that the UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, in consideration...
Page 202 - as well as his opium habit had a physical basis. It can only add to the marvel with which his achievements are justly regarded that one so physically disabled should have made such extensive and profound contributions to philosophy and literature. It is one more instance of the triumph of mind over body.
Page 169 - It is apprehended his friends are not firm enough, from a dread, lest he should suffer by suddenly leaving it off, though he is conscious of the contrary ; and has proposed to me to submit himself to any regimen, however severe. With this view, he wishes to fix himself in the house of some medical gentleman, who will have the courage to refuse him any laudanum, and under whose assistance, should he be the worse for it, he may be relieved.