The Descent of the Family of Deacon of Elstowe and London: With Some Genealogical, Biographical and Topographical Notes, and Sketches of Allied Families Including Reynes of Clifton, and Meres of Kirton, Part 2 (Google eBook)
1898 - 394 pages
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Abbey aged Alice ancient Anne Anthony argent Arms Baron Bedford Bedfordshire Bishop Borard born brother Broughton Bucks buried century chevron Church Clifton Reynes Clophill Combe daughter of Sir death descended Dicons died Dycons Earl Ekeney eldest Elizabeth Elstowe England Esquire father Francis gules heires males Henry Deacon Henry Haffey Henry VIII High Sheriff House issue Jane Joan John Broughton John Deacon John Meres John Morteyn Joseph Deacon July June Katherine King King's Kirby Bellars Kirton Knight knight's fee Lady Leicester Lincoln Lincolnshire Liscombe Liverpool London Lord Lovett Lucy Manor Margaret marriage married Marston Marston-Morteyne Mary Meeres messuage monument Morteyne Northampton Northamptonshire Pabenham parish Perrin Peyvre present Ralph records Richard Decons Robert Roger Scott Sharpenhoe Sir John Reynes Sir Thomas Meres sister Slapton succeeded temp Thomas de Reynes Thomas Decons Thomas Reynes three roses Toddington Tyringham Walter widow wife William
Page 172 - I'LL praise my Maker with my breath ; And when my voice is lost in death, Praise shall employ my nobler powers : My days of praise shall ne'er be past, While life, and thought, and being last, Or immortality endures.
Page 302 - Anne by the Grace of God of England, Scotland, France and Ireland Queen Defender of the Faith &c and in the year of Our Lord one thousand seven hundred and five.
Page 159 - (Extracted from the Principal Registry of the Probate, Divorce, and Admiralty Division of the High Court of Justice.) " In the Prerogative Court of Canterbury.
Page 122 - I have nought that is fair, saith he : Have nought but the bearded grain ? Though the breath of these flowers is sweet to me, I will give them all back again. He gazed at the flowers with tearful eyes, He kissed their drooping leaves ; It was for the Lord of Paradise He bound them in his sheaves.
Page x - In this world, who can do a thing, will not; And who would do it, cannot, I perceive: Yet the will's somewhat — somewhat, too, the power — And thus we half-men struggle. At the end, God, I conclude, compensates, punishes.
Page 126 - Jockey of Norfolk, be not too bold, For Dickon thy master is bought and sold.
Page 43 - Signifies a sum of money, or allowance of meat, drink, and clothing due to the king from an abbey, or other house of religion, whereof he was founder, towards the sustentation of such a one of his servants as he thought fit to bestow it upon.
Page 292 - Comparative Discourse of our English Poets, with the Greeke, Latine, and Italian Poets; Painters; Musique; — from Francis Meres's Palladis Tamia, 1598, &c.
Page 372 - ... generations : but at her accession the houses of the landed gentry were very small and unpretending, and their furniture almost incredibly scanty; while, for the agricultural labouring classes, there were tens of thousands of them who, as we understand the words, had never in their lives slept in a bed.