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Acts Admiralty afterwards Alexander Marchant appears April Beaumont and Fletcher Ben Jonson Captain Carteret Charles Charles II Chatham Chatham Dockyard Clarendon Clerk Colladon and Alexander Colonel Commissioners Comptroller court Date of Appoint Diarist Diary died dockyard drink Duchess Duke of York Duke's Dutch Earl England father friends Grammont graunted Henry VIII Invencon James January John Colladon July June King King's Kneller Lady letter lived London Lord Braybrooke Lord High Admiral Lord Sandwich March Master Memoirs ment Montagu Mynors Bright naval occasion Off1ce patent Penn Pepys's Pepys’s Pepysian Library Phineas Pett play pleased Portsmouth Queen Richard Royal Samuel Pepys says Secretary Sept Ships Sir Edward Sir John Sir Thomas Sir William Coventry Smith's Surveyor Tangier Theatre Thomas Hayter tion told Treasurer Westminster Whitehall wife William Batten wine writes
Page 188 - Mings, and have now done the last office of laying him in the ground. We would be glad we had any other to offer after him, and in revenge of him. All we have is our lives; if you will please to get His Royal Highness to give us a fireship among us all, here...
Page 198 - Up, and put on my coloured silk suit, very fine, and my new periwig, bought a good while since, but durst not wear, because the plague was in Westminster when I bought it; and it is a wonder what will be the fashion after the plague is done, as to periwigs, for nobody will dare to buy any hair, for fear of the infection, that it had been cut off the heads of people dead of the plague My Lord Brouncker, Sir J.
Page 212 - That the stage is now by his pains a thousand times better and more glorious than ever heretofore. Now, wax-candles, and many of them; then, not above 3 Ibs. of tallow: now, all things civil, no rudeness anywhere; then, as in a bear garden: then, two or three fiddlers; now, nine or ten of the best: then, nothing but rushes upon the ground, and every thing else mean; now, all otherwise...
Page 82 - I would needs go find it out, and met with it at the Temple : cost me 2s. 6d. But when I come to read it, it is so silly an abuse of the Presbyter Knight going to the wars, that I am ashamed of it ; and by and by meeting at Mr. Townsend's at dinner, I sold it to him for I8d. To the Duke's house, and saw the
Page 15 - Roman government was not a settled government, and so it was no wonder that the balance of propriety ' (ie, property) was in one hand, and the command in another, it being therefore always in a posture of war ; but it was carried by ballot, that it was a steady government, though it is true by the voices it had been carried before that it was an unsteady government; so to-morrow it...
Page 52 - The greatness of his behaviour, in his long and sharp tryall before his death, was in every respect answerable to his great life ; and I believe no man ever went out of this world with greater contempt of it, or a more lively faith in every thing that was revealed of the world to come.
Page 195 - Committee,"1 a merry but indifferent play, only Lacy's part, an Irish footman, is beyond imagination. Here I saw my Lord Falconbridge,2 and his lady, my Lady Mary Cromwell, who looks as well as I have known her, and well clad : but when the house began to fill, she put on her vizard,3 and so kept it on all the play; which of late is become a great fashion among the ladies, which hides their whole face.
Page 99 - AH, Ben ! Say how or when Shall we, thy guests, Meet at those lyric feasts Made at the Sun, The Dog, the Triple Tun ; Where we such clusters had As made us nobly wild, not mad ? And yet each verse of thine Outdid the meat, outdid the frolic wine.
Page 190 - Very merry at, before, and after dinner, and the more for that my dinner was great, and most neatly dressed by our own only maid. We had a fricasee of rabbits and chickens, a leg of mutton boiled, three carps in a dish, a great dish of a side of lamb, a dish of roasted pigeons, a dish of four lobsters, three tarts, a lamprey pie (a most rare pie), a dish of anchovies, good wine of several sorts, and all things mighty noble and to my great content.