Memorials of the Duttons of Dutton in Cheshire: With Notes Respecting the Sherborne Branch of the Family ... (Google eBook)

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Henry Sotheran, 1901 - 296 pages
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p 239 - Dutton 240, 248, 251 - Done

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Page 41 - Full oft within the spacious walls, When he had fifty winters o'er him, My grave lord-keeper led the brawls ; The seal and maces danced before him. His bushy beard, and shoe-strings green, His high-crown'd hat, and satin doublet, Moved the stout heart of England's queen, Though Pope and Spaniard could not trouble it.
Page 40 - When I remember these things, I pour out my soul in me : for I had gone with the multitude, I went with them to the house of God, with the voice of joy and praise, with a multitude that kept holyday.
Page 102 - Irvine, as and for her last will and testament, in the presence of us, who, at her request, and in her presence, and in the presence of each other, have hereunto subscribed our names as witnesses.
Page 64 - Britain, when the lords declared by a majority of five, that no patent of honour granted to any peer of Great Britain, who was a peer of Scotland at the time of the Union, entitled such peer to sit and vote in parliament, or to sit upon the trial of peers.
Page 100 - Maryland, being sick and weak in body but of sound and disposing mind memory and understanding considering the certainty of death and the uncertainty of the time thereof and being desirous to settle my worldly affairs...
Page 79 - The Duke was helped towards the cake-house by the ring in Hyde Park (where they fought), and died on the grass, before he could reach the house...
Page 79 - ... to be a greater loser in all regards. She has moved my very soul. The lodging was inconvenient, and they would have removed her to another ; but I would not suffer it, because it had no room backward, and she must have been tortured with the noise of the Grub street screamers mentioning her husband's murder in her ears.
Page 48 - Emblems and mocking of man's business. His father hath writ him as his own little story, wherein he reads those days of his life that he cannot remember, and sighs to see what innocence he has out-lived.
Page 79 - I could not be spared, which was true. They have removed the poor Duchess to a lodging in the neighbourhood, where I have been with her two hours, and am just come away. I never saw so melancholy a scene...
Page 79 - Hamilton had fought with Lord Mohun, and killed him, and was brought home wounded. I immediately sent him to the Duke's house, in St James's Square ; but the porter could hardly answer for tears, and a great rabble was about the house.

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