What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
afterwards Anne appeared appointed April archbishop army became bishop born Bristol Brit British British Museum brother buried Cambridge Chamberlain Chambers chapel Charles Chatterton Chaucer Chepstow Castle Christian church Churchill Cibber Clare Clarke Clarke's College Colley Cibber court Covent Garden daugh daughter death died Drury Lane Dublin duchess Duke Duke of York Earl Edinburgh edition Edward elected England English engraved father favour France French Gent George Gloucester Henry Hist History Ireland James July June king king's Lady letter lished London Lord manuscript March Marlborough marriage married Mary Memoirs ment Oxford Papers parliament poem portrait Prince printed published queen received rector resigned returned Richard Robert Rolls Series Royal Royal Academy Scotland sent Sept sermons Sir John Society Thomas Thomas Chatterton tion took translation Trinity College Westminster whig wife William writing wrote
Page 359 - In merry old England it once was a rule, The King had his Poet, and also his Fool : But now we're so frugal, I'd have you to know it, That Cibber can serve both for Fool and for Poet.
Page 49 - The whole Works of Homer, Prince of Poets, in his Iliads and Odysses, translated according to the Greeke, by George Chapman.
Page 419 - The Shakespeare Key: unlocking the treasures of his style, elucidating the peculiarities of his construction, and displaying the beauties of his expression; forming a companion to " The Complete Concordance to Shakespeare.
Page 144 - Paint me an angel, with wings and a trumpet, to trumpet my name over the world.
Page 83 - that the capital and grand author of our troubles, the person of the king, by whose commissions, commands, or procurement, and in whose behalf and for whose interest only, of will and power, all our wars and troubles have been, with all the miseries attending them, may be speedily brought to justice for the treason, blood, and mischief he is therein guilty of.
Page 342 - Divi Britannici : being a remark upon the lives of all the Kings of this Isle, from the year of the World 2855, unto the year of Grace 1660.
Page 423 - The Tomb of Alexander, a Dissertation on the Sarcophagus, brought from Alexandria, and now in the British Museum.
Page 50 - I am here, my most honoured Lord, unexamined and unheard, committed to a vile prison, and with me a gentleman, (whose name, may, perhaps, have come to your Lordship) one Mr. George Chapman, a learned and honest man.