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Books Books 1 - 10 of 33 on was a very learned and ingeniose man, and they loved one another. The bishop sometimes....
" was a very learned and ingeniose man, and they loved one another. The bishop sometimes would take the key of the wine-cellar, and he and his chaplaine would goe and lock themselves in and be merry. Then first he layes downe his episcopall hat,—' There... "
'Brief Lives': A-H - Page 186
by John Aubrey, Andrew Clark - 1898
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Select Beauties of Ancient English Poetry

Henry Headley - English poetry - 1787 - 198 pages
...Lufhington, was a very learned and ingeniofe man, and they loved one another. The Bifliop would fometimes take the key of the wine-cellar, and he and his chaplaine would go and lock themfelves in and be merry ; then firft he layes down his epifcopal hood, 'There layes...
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Select Beauties of Ancient English Poetry

Henry Headley - English poetry - 1787 - 198 pages
...L.umington, was a very learned and ingeniofe man, and they loved one another. The Bifhop would fometimes take the key of the wine-cellar, and he and his chaplaine would go and lock themfelves in and be merry f then firft he layes down his epifcopal hood, 'There layes...
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The Monthly Review

Ralph Griffiths, George Edward Griffiths - 1809
...Lushington, was a very learned and ingenious man, and they loved one another. The bishop would sometimes take the key of the wine-cellar, and he and his chaplaine would go and lock themselves in and be merry ; then first he lays down his episcopal hood, ' There layes...
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Select Beauties of Ancient English Poetry, Volume 1

Henry Kett - English poetry - 1810
...with a great venerable beard; said the Bishop, ' You behind the beard.' His chaplaine, Dr. Lushington, was a very learned and ingeniose man, and they loved one another. The Bishop would sometimes take the key of the wine-cellar, and he and his chaplaine would go and lock themselves...
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The Works of the English Poets, from Chaucer to Cowper;: Chaucer

Alexander Chalmers - English poetry - 1810
...Lushington, was a very learned and ingenious man, and they loved one another. The bishop would sometimes take the key of the wine-cellar, and he and his chaplaine would go and lock themselves in and be merry : then first he laves down his episcopal hood, ' There layes...
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Letters Written by Eminent Persons in the Seventeenth and Eighteenth ...

Thomas Hearne, John Aubrey - English letters - 1813
...with a great venerable beard, sayd the Bp. " You, behind the "beard." His chaplaine, Dr. Lushington, was a very learned and ingeniose man, and they loved one another. The Bp. somet; 3 times would take the key of the wine-cellar, and he and his chaplaine would goe and lock...
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The Gentleman's Magazine, and Historical Chronicle, for the Year ..., Volume 166

Edward Cave, John Nichols - Literature - 1839
...conversation was extreme pleasant,' adds, ' His chaplaine, Dr. Lushington, was a very learned and ingeniöse man, and they loved one another. The Bishop sometimes would take the key of the wine cellar, and he and his Chaplaine would goe and lock themselves in and be merry. Then first he...
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The Gentleman's Magazine, Volumes 166-167

Early English newspapers - 1839
...conversation was extreme pleasant,' adds, ' His chaplaine, Dr. Lushington, was a very learned and ingeniöse man, and they loved one another. The Bishop sometimes would take the key of the wine cellar, and he and his Chaplaine would goe and lock themselves in and be merry. Then first he...
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The Literary world, conducted by J. Timbs

John Timbs - 1839
...conversation was extreme pleasant," adds, " His chaplaine. Dr. Lushinglon, was a very learned and ingeniöse man, and they loved one another. The Bishop sometimes would take the key of the wine cellar, and he and his Chaplaine would goe, and lock themselves in and be merry. Then first he...
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The Church Record, and Protestant Episcopalian, Volume 1

1842
...the Bishop, " You, behind the beard." His chaplain, Dr. Lushington, was a very learned and ingenious man, and they loved one another. The Bishop sometimes would take the key of the wine cellar, and he and his chaplain would go and lock themselves in, and be merry. Then first he lays...
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