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accomplices acquainted afterwards appeared apprehended asked attended behaviour body brought to trial called Captain carried charge circumstances Collington committed confessed consequence convicted Court crime daugh declared door escape evidence father forgery friends gang gaol gave gentleman girl guilty guineas hands Hereupon highwayman horrid horse hundred pounds hung in chains immediately indictment innocent John John Fielding jury justice lady length letter lived lodged London Lord Baltimore Lord Mansfield lordship malefactor manner marriage married master Matthews ment Miss morning murder neral Newgate night o'clock offence officers Old Bailey perjury person pistol place of execution prison procured public house punishment received robbed robbery Sarah Green Scotland seized sent sentence of death servant ship smugglers soon Stirn Street suffered swore taken into custody tence tion told took Tyburn unhappy villains wife William woman young
Page 96 - in the twilight, in the black and dark night ; and behold there met him a woman with the attire of an harlot, and subtil of heart. (She is loud and stubborn ; her feet abide not in her house ; now she is without, now in the streets, and lieth in wait at every corner.) So she
Page 96 - For at the window of my house I looked through my casement, and beheld among the simple ones; I discerned among the youths a young man void of understanding, passing through the street near her corner; and he went
Page 96 - the slaughter, or as a fool to the correction of the stocks ; till a dart strike through his liver as a bird hastencth to the snare, and knoweth not that it is
Page 83 - Pray I cannot, Though inclination be as sharp as 'twill ; My stronger guilt defeats my strong intent ; And, like a man to double business bound, I stand in pause
Page 96 - works, with fine linen of Egypt. I have perfumed my bed with myrrh, aloes, and cinnamon. Come, let us take our fill of love until the morning ; let us solace ourselves with love.
Page 96 - subtil of heart. (She is loud and stubborn ; her feet abide not in her house ; now she is without, now in the streets, and lieth in wait at every corner.) So she caught him, and kissed him, and with an impudent face said
Page 155 - is the road to riches and honour; let them remember and apply the words of the poet :— ' In works of labour or of skill, I would be busy too; For Satan finds some
Page 253 - the living what zeal in its fury may have done—what nature may have taken off, and piety interred—or what war alone may have destroyed, alone deposited. ' As to the circumstances that have been raked together, I have nothing to observe but that all circumstances whatever are precarious, and have been but too frequently found lamentably fallible
Page 254 - about that time; that no rational inference can be drawn that a person is dead who suddenly disappears; that hermitages were the constant repositories of the bones of a recluse; that the proofs of this are well authenticated ; that the revolutions in religion, or the fortune of war, have mangled or buried the dead; the conclusion remains, perhaps, no less