The Perlustration of Great Yarmouth, with Gorleston and Southtown, Volume 1

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Page 378 - First ; to implore the mercy of God, that neither the guilt of that sacred and innocent blood, nor those other sine by which God was provoked to deliver up both us and our King into the hands of cruel and unreasonable men, may at any time hereafter be visited upon us or our posterity.
Page 119 - Durham, do thither resort yearly, in poor little boats, called five-mencobbles; and all the herrings, that they take, they sell fresh unto the Yarmouth men to make red herrings. Also to Yarmouth do daily come into the haven up to the key, all, or the most part of the great fleet of Hollanders...
Page 343 - Poor children to Read and Instructing them in the Knowledge and Practice of the Christian Religion, as profess'd and taught in the Church of England; and for Learning them such other Things as are suitable to their Condition and Capacity.
Page 33 - Satisfaction of the Adventurers for Lands in Ireland, and of the Arrears due to the Soldiery there, and of other publique Debts'.
Page 51 - ... them, he endoweth the woman of his whole land, or of the half, or other lesser part thereof, and there openly doth declare the quantity and the certainty of the land which she shall have for her dower.
Page 397 - The French have always, in ridicule, called us a Nation of shopkeepers — so, I hope, we shall always remain, and, like other shopkeepers, if our goods are better than those of any other Country, and we can afford to sell them cheaper, we must depend on our shop being well resorted to.
Page 181 - I have said to corruption, Thou art my father to the worm, Thou art my mother, and my sister.
Page 304 - ... Fellow of the Linnaean Society, in 1797; and in two years following, of the Physical Society of Gottingen. In 1800, he was chosen a Member of the Imperial Academy, Naturae Curiosorum, which diploma was accompanied by another, conferring the honorary degrees of Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy; of the Royal Society, in 1802; of the Society of Antiquaries, in 1803; of the Dublin Society, in 1804, and the Royal Irish Academy, in the same...
Page 384 - to be pleased to grant them a part of the lead and other useful materials of that vast and altogether useless cathedral in Norwich, towards the building of a workhouse to employ their almost starved poor, and repairing their piers.
Page 176 - Till all the maids were worn away, And none were left him to devour : Saving the king's fair daughter bright, Her father's only heart's delight. Then came the officers to the king That heavy message to declare, Which did his heart with sorrow sting ; She is...

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