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afterwards ancient appears appointed apprentice arms barons body bridge British building called Canute century Charles charter Cheapside chief church citizens of London city of London city of Westminster common council common hall coronation corporation court crown custom declared Duke Earl Edward Edward III election Elizabeth eminent England erected favour fire foreigners Gogmagog gold granted Guildhall Henry VIII honour houses Jack Cade James king king's knight liberty livery London Bridge London-bridge lord mayor magistrates majesty master ment merchant merchant taylors metropolis monarch occasion pageants parliament persons possessed present prince principal prison privilege purpose queen reign of Henry Richard Richard Whittington river Romans royal Saxon says sheriffs side Sir John Sir Thomas Sir William Sir William Walworth Southwark sovereign stone Stowe streets sword Thames throne tion Tower trade Trinobantes walls ward Wat Tyler Westminster Whittington whole
Page 157 - Thou hast most traitorously corrupted the youth of the realm in erecting a grammar school: and whereas, before, our forefathers had no other books but the score and the tally, thou hast caused printing to be used, and, contrary to the king, his crown and dignity, thou hast built a paper-mill.
Page 317 - Cutler saw tenants break, and houses fall, For very want; he could not build a wall.
Page 139 - Now for the fruits then: Flow forth, precious spring, So long and dearly sought for, and now bring Comfort to all that love thee, loudly sing, And with thy crystal murmurs strook together, Bid all thy true well-wishers welcome hither.
Page 51 - When the great fen, or moor, which watereth the walls of the city on the north side, is frozen, many young men play upon the ice ; some, striding as wide as they may, do slide swiftly ; others make themselves seats of ice, as great as...
Page 286 - The Lord Mayor, Aldermen, and Common Council, Of the City of London...
Page 280 - ... displeasure would at all times affect their minds ; the declaration of that displeasure, has already filled them with inexpressible anxiety, and with the deepest affliction. Permit me, sire, to assure your majesty, that your majesty has not, in all your dominions, any subjects more faithful, more dutiful, or more affectionate to your majesty's person and family, or more ready to sacrifice their lives and fortunes in the maintenance of the true honour and dignity of your crown.
Page 339 - Books and those things, which are or shall be printed or stamped contrary to the form of any statute, act, or proclamation, made, or to be made...
Page 202 - While it was in my power I did my duty, but that being taken away by a higher power, it is my duty to obey.
Page 279 - Majesty's displeasure would at all times affect their minds. The declaration of that displeasure has already filled them with inexpressible anxiety, and with the deepest affliction. Permit me, sire, to assure your Majesty, that your Majesty has not, in all your dominions, any subjects more faithful, more dutiful, or more affectionate to your Majesty's person and family, or more ready to sacrifice their lives and fortunes in the maintenance of the true honour and dignity of your crown.