A Journey from Gibraltar to Malaga;: With a View of that Garrison and Its Environs; a Particular Account of the Towns in the Hoya of Malaga; the Antient and Natural History of Those Cities, of the Coast Between Them, and of the Mountains of Ronda. Illustrated with the Roman Inscriptions and Coins of Each Municipal Town, a Geographical and Classical Chart, and Thirteen Plates Engraved from Original Drawings, Taken in the Year 1772, Volume 2 (Google eBook)

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J. Nichols, 1780 - Gibraltar
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Page 347 - Riendan lanzas mis amigos, mis contrarios lanzas alcen y con lástima y victoria lloren unos y otros callen. Que no hay quien baste contra la voluntad de un rey amante. Prendieron al fin al moro, y el vulgo para libralle, en acuerdos diferentes se divide y se reparte. Mas como falta caudillo que los incite y los llame, se deshacen los corrillos y su motín se deshace; que no hay quien baste contra la voluntad de un rey amante.
Page 353 - This cuftom, as old as the Parthian empire in the eaft, is, to this day, praftifed in Arabia. Niehebuhr, in his defcription of that country, has given us a plate wherein the dola or governor and principal Arabs of Loheia in Yemen are reprefented in quadrilles, throwing canes at each other. His prefent Catholick...
Page 12 - ... majestades son vanidades: las grandes fiestas grandes tempestas, los pundonores ciegos errores, y es el hablar contrario y diferente de lo que el corazón y el alma siente.
Page 358 - Y pues ellas no pudieron tanta dureza ablandar, yo las bolveré a la mar pues que de la mar salieron.
Page 355 - Azarque, at length, o'ercome and feiz'd, With grief the people fee, And take up arms to give him help, So well belov'd was he, From her balcony Zelindaxa Exclaims, with all her might, • " Save him, ye Moors, O fave him now,
Page 351 - Moorifh women. It was the ufual fa,vour, in the days of knight-errantry, for the ladies to give them to their knights, who tied them as a fignal on their arms, a* being the moft confpicuous place.
Page 352 - And dares, in my defpite, to blaze, " Shall quenched be this night." With matchlefs art, refiftlefs force, Azarque now throws his cane, * And as his courfer meafures back 'With fpeed the dufty plain, * The chief art...
Page 354 - An angry king's commands ? The other two would fain have fought, Their utmoft aid to lend ; But Azarque cries, " In vain you try " To fave your wretched friend. * The Spanifh ladies have retained from the Moors their gallant way of throwing refe-witer, perfumes, flowers, &c.
Page 350 - Belehite's king Zayde. But Fame reports, the monarch's love For a fair Moorifh dame Was the true caufe of all thefe feafts : Zelindaxa her name.
Page 353 - Applaud him paffing by. Tranfported Zelindaxa throws * Perfumes upon her knight. The king, with bitter grief and rage, At this heart-breaking fight, Calls to the cavaliers to caft Their (lender canes away, And the prefumptuous Azarque To fetze without delay.

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