The Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Magazine, Volume 1
Edward Hungerford Goddard
Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Society, 1854 - Archaeology
Includes proceedings of the annual general meetings of the Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Society.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
Abbey afterwards ancient Anglo-Saxon antiquities Archaeological arches arms Aubrey Avon Bath Baynton Bedwyn bells belonged birds Bishop of Salisbury Bradford Bremhill Bromham bronze Brooke called Castle chapel Cheney Chippenham Church collection Corsham Cucking Stool deeds Devizes died a.d. Ditto Duke Earl Edward Elizabeth England Farley fibula Freshford gentlemen ground Hall Harnham hath Hedington Henry Hertford Hill Hungerford King Knight Lady land Langley Burrell late Leland litle Lord Hungerford lordship Malmesbyri Malmsbury manor Marlborough married Maud Heath miles monument Museum myles Natural History Old Sarum ovnc parish Park Pedigrees persons present Priory Richard Robert Roman Salisbury Salisbury Cathedral Saresbyri Saxon says Scrope side Silbury Hill Sir Thomas Society Somerset species specimens standith stone Stonehenge Stourton Ther Thos toune town Trowbridge tumulus tyme unto village Waylen wher wife William Willoughby Wiltshire Wraxhall
Page 268 - You shall have sometimes fair houses so full of glass that one cannot tell where to become to be out of the sun or cold.
Page 249 - Eternal Maker has ordain'd The powers of man; we feel within ourselves His energy divine; he tells the heart, He meant, he made us to behold and love What he beholds and loves, the general orb Of life and being; to be great like him, Beneficent and active. Thus the men Whom Nature's works can charm, with God himself Hold converse; grow familiar, day by day, With his conceptions, act upon his plan; And form to his, the relish of their souls.
Page 277 - There was a great deal of ceremony, a great deal of splendour, and a great deal of nonsense: they adjourned upon the most foolish pretences imaginable, and did nothing with such an air of business as was truly ridiculous. I forgot to tell you the Duchess was taken ill, but performed it badly.
Page 204 - This form of feeding I understand is generally used in all places of Italy, their forks being for the most part made of iron or steel, and some of silver, but those are used only by gentlemen. The reason of this their curiosity is because the Italian cannot by any means endure to ha.ve his dish touched with fingers, seeing all men's fingers are not alike clean.
Page 204 - Italy, doe alwaies at their meales use a little forke when they cut their meate. For while with their knife which they hold in one hand they cut the meate out of the dish, they fasten their forke which they hold in their other hand...
Page 80 - Here come I, old Father Christmas, Welcome, or welcome not, I hope old Father Christmas Will never be forgot.
Page 204 - Italy, their forkes being for the most part made of yron or steele, and some of silver, but those are used only by gentlemen. The reason of this their curiosity is, because the Italian cannot by any means indure to have his dish touched with fingers, seeing all men's' fingers are not alike cleane.
Page 73 - Will make it but burn up the higher. If so, my friend, pray let her take A second turn into the lake, And, rather than your patience lose, Thrice and again repeat the dose. No brawling wives, no furious wenches, No fire so hot but water quenches.