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aisles amongst ancient arches Ashbourne Author Bakewell Bart Baslow beautiful building Buxton carved castle Cavendish cavern celebrated chancel chapel Charles Chatsworth Chatsworth House Chesterfield church cloth Countess Countess of Shrewsbury dale decorated Derby Derbyshire Derwent distant Dovedale Duke of Devonshire Earl Edition elegant Engravings entrance erected Eyam feet gallery gardens George Haddon Hall Hardwick height Henry High Tor hill History Hotel House Illustrations inscription interesting James Jewitt Joseph Paxton late Professor Little Chester LL.D Loch London Lord magnificent mansion marble Matlock Bath miles monument mountain nave Norman ornamented Peak Peveril picturesque portion Price Professor of Natural Queen Railway river river Wye road rock Roman Rowsley scenery SCOTLAND sculptured seat side Sir John station stone style Thomas tion tower town transept trees University of Edinburgh village visitors volumes William William Peveril window Wood
Page 98 - This guest of summer, The temple-haunting martlet, does approve By his loved mansionry that the heaven's breath Smells wooingly here : no jutty, frieze, Buttress, nor coign of vantage, but this bird Hath made his pendent bed and procreant cradle : Where they most breed and haunt, I have observed The air is delicate.
Page 122 - With boughs that quaked at every breath, Grey birch and aspen wept beneath ; Aloft, the ash and warrior oak Cast anchor in the rifted rock ; And higher yet the pine-tree hung His shatter'd trunk, and frequent flung, Where seemed the cliffs to meet on high, His boughs athwart the narrowed sky.
Page 63 - There is no instance of a man before Gibbons who gave to wood the loose and airy lightness of flowers, and chained together the various productions of the elements with a free disorder natural to each species.
Page 122 - Boon nature scattered, free and wild, Each plant or flower, the mountain's child. Here eglantine embalmed the air, Hawthorn and hazel mingled there ; The primrose pale, and violet flower, Found in each cliff a narrow bower...
Page 163 - Second: exhibiting a General View of the Progress of Mathematical and Physical Science, since the revival of Letters in Europe.
Page 88 - Fear no more the frown o' the great, Thou art past the tyrant's stroke; Care no more to clothe, and eat; To thee the reed is as the oak: The sceptre, learning, physic, must All follow this, and come to dust.
Page 137 - So beauteous did the scenery of this delightful spot appear to him, that, to use his own words, " the pleasantness of the river, mountains, and meadows about it, cannot be described, unless Sir Philip Sidney, or Mr. Cotton's father were again alive to do it.
Page 36 - Grace, since the weather did cut off all exercises abroad, how she passed the time within ? She said that all day she wrought with her needle, and that the diversity of the colours made the work seem less tedious, and continued so long at it till very pain made her to give over ; and with that laid her hand on her left side, and complained of an old grief newly increased there.
Page 92 - I have joined two others with you, who will take from you the trouble. Your favourable aspect will, I know, be a great comfort to my distressed orphans. I am not desirous that they should be great, but good ; and my next request is, that they may be brought up in the fear and admonition of the Lord.