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afterwards aged Alice Anthony Aston Bacon baronet Bart Boynton brother Cambridgeshire Catharine Christopher church Created Baronet daugh daughter and co-heir daughter and heir daughter and heiress daughter of John daughter of Sir daughter of Thomas Derbyshire descended Devonshire died unmarried died without issue died young Dorothy earl Edmund Eliz Essex father four sons heir of Sir Henry VIII high sheriff honour Hugh Isabel Jane Joan Kent King Charles kingdom of Ireland knight lady Lancashire left issue Leicestershire Lincolnshire London lord manor married Anne married Elizabeth married Mary Norfolk Northamptonshire Nottinghamshire parliament Queen reign relict second wife secondly shire Sir Edward Sir Francis Sir George Sir Griffith Boynton Sir Henry Sir John Sir Richard Sir Robert Sir Thomas Sir William Staffordshire succeeded successor Suffolk three daughters three sons title and estate Walter Warwickshire wife of John wife of Sir wife of Thomas Worcestershire Yorkshire
Page 361 - William. scious of having (at least in one production) generally pleased the world, to be plagued and threatened by wretches that are low in every sense ; to be forced to drink himself into pains of the body, in order to get rid of the pains of the mind, is a misery.
Page 267 - Indians, who then were, and have been ever since, engaged in perpetual wars with the Spaniards. The prince of these people was named Pedro, to whom Drake presented a fine cutlass from his side, which he saw the Indian greatly admired. Pedro, in return, gave him four large wedges of gold, which Drake threw into the common stock...
Page 239 - Bernard, the second baronet at the time of his death, in 1669, was one of the Knights of the Shire for the county of Huntingdon. The inscription upon his monument in Brampton Church is given in the Topographer and Genealogist, vol.
Page 234 - I know not whether his poems will appear such wonders to the present age. One cannot always easily find the reason for which the world has sometimes conspired to squander praise.
Page 268 - Deptford, went on board his ship ; where, after dinner, she conferred on him the order of knighthood, and declared her absolute approbation of all he had done. She likewise gave directions for the preservation of his ship, that it might remain a monument of his own and his country's glory.
Page 15 - Then, said the lord keeper, by your civility I lose my life : and so removed into his bed-chamber, where he died a few days after.
Page 22 - it is my act, my hand, my heart. I beseech your Lordships to be merciful to a broken reed.
Page 415 - MP late a member of the said house, serving as one of the knights of the shire for the county of...
Page 269 - Drake; which probably was the reason why he did not bear these disappointments so well as he otherwise would have done. A strong sense of them is supposed to have thrown him into a melancholy, which occasioned a bloody flux ; and of this he died on board his own ship, near the town of Nombre de Dios, in the West Indies, on the 88th of January, 1596.