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ALEXANDER DYCE Bankes BAY HORSE booth bull-baiting coaches Congreve cunning devill divell dost doth downe drinke Duchess of Marlborough F.S.A. THOMAS fashion feare fellow foole forty pound Frost Fair frozen gentleman George Berkeley grace gull haberdasher hand Harts hast hath heare heart heere hell honest horse husband Iohn kind landlord live London London Bridge Lord Maister Hob Mandilions Marocco merry mony ne're neighbours never PERCY SOCIETY poem poet poore pray printed purse Queene quoth Maister Hobson River Thames roasted Rowlands Samuel Rowlands sayd sayes scurvy servant shew shillings shore sweare taverne tearme tell thaw thee theeves there's thing thinke Thomson tobacco tract trade tricks twas unto villaine ware weare wench whome whore wife WILLIAM WILLIAM CHAPPELL William Congreve WILLIAM SANDYS wine withall wonder
Page 28 - Behold the liquid Thames now frozen o'er, That lately ships of mighty burden bore ; Here you may print your name, 'tho cannot write, 'Cause numb'd with cold ; 'tis done with great delight. And lay it by, that ages yet to come, May see what things upon the ice were done.
Page 17 - ... tooke a fancy to have their names printed, and the day and yeare set down when printed on the Thames ' ; this humour tooke so universally, that 'twas estimated the printer gain'd £5.
Page 132 - I am sorry for it : I shall never see good manhood again. If it be once gone, this poking fight of rapier and dagger will come up ; then a tall man, and a good sword and buckler man, will be spitted like a cat or rabbit.
Page 132 - The Success of Swaggering, Swearing, Dicing, Drunkenness, and Whoring, described in the Life and Downfall of Peter Lambert, who for the Killing of Maister Thomas Hamden was executed at Tiburne. P. 74,1. 1...
Page 18 - It began to thaw, but froze againe. My coach crossed from Lambeth to the Horseferry at Millbank, Westminster. The booths were almost all taken downe, but there was first a Map or Landskip cut in copper representing all the manner of the camp, and the several actions, sports, and pastimes thereon, in memory of so signal a frost '. 7.
Page 27 - Bridge were presented with a very odd scene, for, on the opening of their windows, there appear'd underneath, on the River, a parcel of booths, shops, and huts, of different forms, and without any inhabitants, which, it seems, by the swell of the waters and the ice separating, had been brought down from above.
Page 41 - How am I fill'd with wonder for to see A flooding river now a road to be, Where ships and barges used to frequent, Now may you see a booth of...
Page 130 - Stubbes' time, and he declares they " are content with no kind of hat, withoute a greate bunche of feathers of divers and sundrie colours peakyng on top of their heades, not unlike (I dare not saie) cockescombes, but as sternes of pride, and ensignes of vanitie, and these flutteringe sailes and feathered flagges of defiaunce to vertue, (for so thei are) are so aduanced in Ailgna [Anglid] that every child hath them in his hatte or cappe.