The Beauties of England and Wales, or, Delineations, topographical, historical, and descriptive, of each county, Volume 4 (Google eBook)
John Britton, Edward Wedlake Brayley, James Norris Brewer, Joseph Nightingale, John Evans, John Hodgson, Francis Charles Laird, Frederic Shoberl, John Bigland, Thomas Rees, Thomas Hood, John Harris
Printed by Thomas Maiden, for Vernor and Hood [and 6 others], 1803 - Architecture
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Abbey acres afterwards aisles ancient antiquity appears arches arms barrows beautiful belonging Bideford Bishop Bishop of Exeter borough Bridport building built called Castle Cathedral Chapel charter Church commands considerable contains Corfe Castle Courtenay Crown Dartmoor Devonshire distance Domesday Book Dorchester Dorset Dorsetshire Duke Earl of Devon east Edward eminence enemy England entrance erected Exeter feet formerly four granted ground Hamoaze height hill horse inches inhabitants inscription Isle Isle of Portland King land late latter length Light-house Lord manor mansion Mayor miles monument nearly number of houses observes ornamented parish Parliament Plymouth possessed Powderham Castle present Prince principal Queen rampart reign Richard river river Frome rocks Roman ruins Saxon seat Sherborne ships side Sir John situated stone Teignmouth tion Tiverton tower town village walls Wareham Weymouth whole William wood
Page 139 - Here Reynolds is laid, and to tell you my mind, He has not left a wiser or better behind : His pencil was striking, resistless, and grand : His manners were gentle, complying, and bland ; Still born to improve us in every part, His pencil our faces, his manners our heart : To coxcombs averse, yet most civilly steering, When they judged without skill he was still hard of hearing.
Page 435 - In the hole of the desk were store of tobacco pipes that had been used. " On one side of this end of the room was the door of a closet wherein stood the strong beer and the wine, which never came thence but in single glasses, that being the rule of the house exactly observed ; for he never exceeded in drink or permitted it. On the other side was the door of an old chapel, not used for devotion.
Page 89 - And they asked him, saying, Master, we know that thou sayest and teachest rightly, neither acceptest thou the person of any, but teachest the way of God truly : 22 Is it lawful for us to give tribute unto Caesar, or no? 23 But he perceived their craftiness, and said unto them, Why tempt ye me ? 24 Shew me a penny.
Page 435 - Martyrs ; on the tables were hawks' hoods, bells, and such like, two or three old green hats with their crowns thrust in so as to hold ten or a dozen eggs, which were of...
Page 504 - Pensive hast follow'd to the silent tomb, Steer'd the same course to the same quiet shore, Not parted long, and now to part no more ! Go, then, where only bliss sincere is known! Go, where to love and to enjoy are one! Yet take these tears, mortality's relief, And till we share your joys, forgive our grief: These little rites, a stone, a verse receive, 'Tis all a father, all a friend can give!
Page 434 - ... he had a walk in the New Forest and the manor of Christ Church. This last supplied him with red deer, sea and river fish; and indeed all his neighbours...
Page 434 - His house was perfectly of the old fashion, in the midst of a large park well stocked with deer, and near the house rabbits to serve his kitchen, many...
Page 87 - After a grateful commemoration of the fifty-five years of union and happiness which he enjoyed with Mabel his wife, the good earl thus speaks from the tomb : What we gave, we have ; What we spent, we had ; What we left, we lost...
Page 436 - He was well natured, but soon angry ; calling his servants bastards and cuckoldy knaves ; in one of which he often spoke truth to his own knowledge, and sometimes in both, though of the same man. He lived to...
Page 253 - Here die I, Richard Grenvile, with a joyful and quiet mind; for that I have ended my life as a true soldier ought, fighting for his country, queen, religion, and honour: my soul willingly departing from this body, leaving behind the lasting fame of having behaved as every valiant soldier is in his duty bound to do.