The Records of the Honorable Society of Lincoln's Inn: 1660-1775 (Google eBook)

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Lincoln's Inn, 1899 - Lawyers
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Page 401 - of them, their or either of their heirs, executors or administrators, do and shall from time to time and at all times hereafter well and truly pay or cause to
Page 84 - together with his said Royall Highnesse and his Highnesse Prince Rupert, being also attended by the Duke of Monmouth, the Duke of Richmond, the Earles of Manchester, Bath and Anglesey, the Lord Viscount Halifax, Lord Bishop of Ely, Lord Newport, Lord Henry Howard, and diverse others of great qualitie, came to Lincolne's Inne. His
Page 447 - I went to London, invited to the solemn foolerie of the Prince de la Grange at Lincoln's Inn, where came the King, Duke, &c. It began with a grand masque, and a formal pleading before the mock Princes, Grandees,
Page 85 - Highnesse [the Duke of York] and Prince Rupert followed this great and highest example, as also the Dukes and other Lords, who, before his Majestie's riseing from dinnar, borrowed gownes of the Students, and put them on, and in those gownes waited on his Majestie, with which his Majestie was much delighted.
Page 469 - thereupon, it is ordered and adjudged, by the Lords Spiritual and Temporal in Parliament assembled, that the said Petition and Appeal of
Page 447 - of the Sunn. He had his Lord Chancellor, Chamberlain. Treasurer, and other Royal Officers, gloriously clad and attended. It ended in a magnificent banquet. One M r Lort was the young spark who maintained the pageantry.
Page 85 - was instantly acknowledged by all the Members of this Society then attending on his Majestie with all possible joy, and received with the greatest and most humble expressions of gratitude, itt being an example not presidented by any former King of this Realme.
Page 459 - view, nor is every man capable of making use of them. Only I would have nothing of these books printed, but entirely preserved together for the use of the industrious learned members of that worthy Society.
Page 85 - was served upon the knee ; the rest of the Barristers and Students waiting upon the Lords att theire table. The three courses wherein were exceeding great plenty and variety of dishes, and after them a most liberal! banquett was served up by the said Barristers and Students, and delivered by them
Page 84 - sate under his Canopy of State, being served by the Reader as Sewer upon his knee, with the towell, before he did eate, his Royall Highnesse sitting att the end of the table on his right hand, and Prince Rupert att the other end. The Dukes and Lords, and other his