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Agnes Allen O'Donagough Amine amusement appeared Appleby arms bear-baiting beautiful Bridget called captain Cassan character church Circassia cried daughter dear dinner dogs door dress exclaimed eyes face fancy Father Mathias favour feeling feet fire Fiume Fulvia gentleman girl give hand head heard heart honour horse hour Hubert husband King Krantz lady look Major Allen marriage Martha matter metaphysician mind Miss Monvel morning mother Munns never night noble observed once passed Patagonia Patty person Philip poor present racter replied Richard Whittington round scene Schrifter seemed Sheepshanks side Silvertop Slipslop smile soon spirit Spunge stood Strait of Magellan sure Talma tell theatre thing Thorney Island thought Tierra del Fuego tion town Trieste turned walk Westminster Westminster Hall whole wife woman words Wroughton young
Page 292 - ... of hunting to shoote with gunnes and bowes ; and grey-hound hunting is not so martial a game. As for hawkinge, I condemn it not; but I must praise it more sparingly, because it neither resembleth the wars so...
Page 517 - Whittington was (in the church) three times buried : first, by his executors, under a fair monument ; then in the reign of Edward VI. the parson of that church, thinking some great riches (as he said) to be buried with him, caused his monument to be broken, his body to be spoiled of his leaden sheet, and again the second time to be buried ; and in the reign of Queen Mary, the parishioners were forced to take him up, and lap him in lead, as afore, to bury him the third time, and to place his monument,...
Page 60 - When all the viands were brought in, the first figure began with kicking out the dogs, which are seemingly wolves made tame with starving and beating, they being the worst dog masters in the world ; so that it is an infallible cure for sore eyes, ever to see an Indian's dog fat...
Page 133 - But the chiefest jewel they bring from thence is their Maypole, which they bring home with great veneration, as thus...
Page 292 - it is enough for the sons of the nobility to wind their horn and carry their hawk fair, and leave study and learning to the children of meaner people.
Page 516 - College, and left a maintenance for so many people, as above related, they were, as Stow records | it (for this maintenance), bound to pray for the good estate of Richard Whittington, and . Alice his wife, their founders; and for Sir William Whittington, and dame Joan his wife; and for Hugh Fitzwarren, and dame Molde his wife, the fathers and mothers of the said Richard Whittington and Alice his wife: For king Richard the Second, and Thomas of Woodstock, duke of Gloucester, special lords and promoters...
Page 292 - ... and balladines to win their bread with: but the exercises that I would have you to use, although but moderately, not making a craft of them, are, running, leaping, wrestling, fencing, dancing, and playing at the caitch, or tennise, archerie, palle-malle, and such like other fair and pleasant field-games.
Page 517 - To maintain war in France, Glory from thence to bring. And after, at a feast Which he the king did make, He burnt the bonds all in jest, And would no money take.