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afterwards appointed army Baron Bishop born Bothwell Castle Chancellor Charles command Cornelius Jansen Countess Countess of Rochester daughter dci Edwardi death died doth dress Duchess Duke of York Earl of Clarendon Earl of Essex Earl of Pembroke Edward Lord Beauchamp Elizabeth England favour France Garter gauntlet glove George gown Grove hair Half-length hand holds hath Head uncovered Henry Hertf Hist honour House Inscription Isle of Wight James John King King's Knight lace Lady Arabella left hand littime Lord Beauchamp Lord Capell Lord Clarendon Lord Hertford Majesty Majesty's Marquis of Hertford Marriadge married Mary masculis moustachios Oxford Parliament pearls person picture portrait Prince Maurice Prince Rupert Queen Ralph Hopton Rebellion right hand Rochester saied Lady Catherine sent shoulders Sir Edward Sir Ralph Hopton Sir William Smith's Catalogue solempnizacon standing figure Three-quarters length treaty tyme unto Vandyck Villiers voca wears wife William Waller
Page 390 - The bower of wanton Shrewsbury and love ; Or just as gay at council, in a ring Of mimic statesmen, and their merry king. No wit to flatter left of all his store ; No fool to laugh at, which he valued more ; There victor of his health, of fortune, friends, And fame, this lord of useless thousands ends.
Page 272 - Endowed with a great command over herself, she " soon obtained an uncontrolled ascendant over her people ; and " while she merited all their esteem by her real virtues, she " also engaged their affections by her pretended ones. Few " Sovereigns of England succeeded to the throne in more
Page 354 - nature could be contented with: ... it had power to " reconcile him to those whom he had most offended and pro" voked, and continued to his age with that rare felicity that " his company was acceptable where his spirit was odious, and he " was at least pitied where he was most
Page 368 - have, she must be as good a woman as ever was born. Her conversation, as much as I can perceive, is very good, for she has wit enough, and a most agreeable voice. You will wonder to see how well we are acquainted already ; in a word, I think myself very happy, for
Page 271 - There are few great personages in history who have been " more exposed to the calumny of enemies and the adulations of " friends than Queen Elizabeth, and yet there is scarce any whose " reputation has been more certainly determined by the
Page 309 - was very fearless in his person, but, in his riper years, " not very enterprising. He had an excellent understanding, but " was not confident enough of it; which made him oftentimes " change his own opinion for a worse, and follow the advice of " men that did not judge so well as himself.
Page 344 - had a clear conception of the whole policy of the government " both of Church and State. He had, in the plain way of " speaking and delivery without much ornament of elocution, a " strange power of making himself believed—the only justifiable
Page 352 - Mr. Hyde was wont to say that he " valued himself upon nothing more than upon having had " Mr. Selden's acquaintance from the time he was very young ; " and held it, with great delight, as long as they were suffered
Page 125 - lived his power stood firm, an object of mingled aversion, admiration, and dread to his subjects. Few indeed loved his government ; but those who hated it most hated it less than they feared it. Had it been a worse government, it might perhaps have been overthrown in spite of all its strength. Had it been a weaker