Yorkshire Notes and Queries: With the Yorkshire Genealogist, Yorkshire Bibliographer, and Yorkshire Folk-lore Journal

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editor, 1890 - Yorkshire (England)
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Northend p 81

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Page 283 - Thus saith the Lord God, I will yet for this be inquired of by the house of Israel, to do it for them ; I will increase them with men like a flock.
Page 283 - And they all wept sore, and fell on Paul's neck, and kissed him, sorrowing most of all for the words which he spake, that they should see his face no more.
Page 159 - Be witness for me, ye celestial hosts, Such mercy and such pardon as my soul Accords to thee, and begs of Heaven to show thee ; May such befall me at my latest hour, And make my portion blest or curst forever.
Page 178 - I read the first act of the Demon Queen; but when Branwell dived into his hat— the usual receptacle of his fugitive scraps— where he supposed he had deposited his manuscript poem, he found he had by mistake placed there a number of stray leaves of a novel on which he had been trying his 'prentice hand.' Chagrined at the disappointment he had caused, he was about to return the papers to his hat, when both friends earnestly pressed him to read them, as they felt a curiosity to see how he could...
Page 178 - The story broke off abruptly in the middle of a sentence, and he gave us the sequel, viva voce, together with the real names of the prototypes of his characters ; but, as some of these personages are still living, I refrain from pointing them out to the public. He said he had not yet fixed upon a title for his production, and was afraid he should never be able to meet with a publisher who would have the hardihood to usher it into the world. The scene of the fragment which Branwell read, and the characters...
Page 102 - Snells taken up for their religion. One, after his toes were rotted off by lying in prison, by order of Dakins, the bishop of Chester's commissary, and so went upon crutches, at last went to mass, having a certain sum of mony given him by the people.
Page 229 - THE ANCIENT LAWS OF WALES. Viewed especially in regard to the Light they throw upon the Origin of some English Institutions. By the late HUBERT LEWIS, BA, of the Middle Temple, Author of "Principles of Conveyancing,
Page 301 - Whoso is hungry and lists well to eat, Let him come to Sprotborough for his meat ; And for a night and for a day, His horse shall have both corn and hay, And no man shall ask him when he goeth away.
Page 105 - An Act for laying Impositions on Proceedings at Law" and to make further Provisions in lieu thereof. [Royal Assent, 3rd July, 1840.] WHEREAS an Act passed in the forty-third year of the reign of Queen Elizabeth, intituled " An Act to avoid trifling and frivolous Suits in Law in Her Majesty's Courts in Westminster...
Page 297 - He cou'd no longer hold it out: Always a restless life he led, Never at quiet till quite dead, He marry'd in his latter dayes, One who exceeds the com'on praise, But wanting breath still to make Known Her true Affection and his Own, Death kindly came, all wants supply'd By giuing Rest which life deny'd.

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