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acquaintance afterwards amusing ancient appear army Assises Assizes of Jerusalem Bassompierre beautiful Bishop body Busbequius Bussy called Cardinal Mazarin cause character church command Constantinople court Coventry curious death desired divine Duke Ellwood enemy England English father favour fell fortune France friends gave give Glendowr Grono hand hath head heard honour horse hounds hunting Janissaries kind king king's knew lady Lady Castlemaine laws learned letter lived London Lord majesty manner marriage master Merionethshire mind Monk Monteith never noble Norway observed occasion officers pageants Paris parliament passed person Petrarch pleasure present prince Prince de Conde prison queen racter readers received replied Robert Monteith says Scotland sent shewed Sir George Booth soon spirit sword thing thought tion told took traveller Turks Wales Welsh Whitgift wife words young
Page 124 - Remember the sabbath day, to keep it holy. Six days shalt thou labour, and do all thy work : but the seventh day is the sabbath of the LORD thy God : in it thou shalt not do any work, thou, nor thy son, nor thy daughter, thy manservant, nor thy maidservant, nor thy cattle, nor thy stranger that is within thy gates...
Page 255 - Soul a heaven-ward course must hold ; Beyond the visible world She soars to seek, (For what delights the sense is false and weak) Ideal Form, the universal mould. The wise man, I affirm, can find no rest In that which perishes : nor will he lend His heart to aught which doth on time depend. 'Tis sense, unbridled will, and not true love, Which kills the soul : Love betters what is best, Even here below, but more in heaven above.
Page 305 - Abay gates, and when the first pagiante was played, it was wheeled to the highe crosse before the mayor, and so to every streete, and soe every streete had a pagiant playinge before them at one time, till all the pagiantes for the daye appoynted...
Page 134 - Thou hast said much here of Paradise Lost, but what hast thou to say of Paradise Found?
Page 36 - He shall have a harp from the King, and a gold ring from the Queen, when his office is secured to him. The harp he shall never part with.
Page 304 - ... heare and see them. The places where they played them was in every streete.
Page 257 - deep contempt of the vulgar, not of the simple inhabitants of lowly streets or humble cottages, but of that sordid and abject crowd of all classes and all places who obscure, as much as in them lies, every beam of beauty in the universe.
Page 232 - First let the kennel be the huntsman's care, Upon some little eminence erect, And fronting to the ruddy dawn ; its courts On either hand wide opening to receive The Sun's all-cheering beams, when mild he shines, And gilds the mountain tops.
Page 300 - I myselfe have spoke with some old people who had, in their younger yeares, bin eyewitnesses of these pageants soe acted ; from whom I have bin told that the confluence of people from farr and neare to see that shew was extraordinary great, and yielded noe small advantage to this cittye.