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Page 554 - Quarterly, argent and gules, on the second and third quarters, a fret or, over all on a bend sable three escallops of the first, for SPENCER.
Page 92 - Houses, may still be the style of your commands ; I may have swords and maces carried before me, and please myself with the sight of a crown and sceptre (though even these twigs would not long flourish, when the stock upon which they grew was dead) : but as to true and real power, I should remain but the outside, but the picture, but the sign of a king.
Page 30 - And the ransomed of the Lord shall return, and come to Sion with songs, and everlasting joy upon their heads ; they shall obtain joy and gladness, and sorrow and sighing shall flee away.
Page 104 - Mercurius Rusticus ; or, The Countries Complaint of the Barbarous Out-rages committed by the Sectaries of this late flourishing Kingdom.
Page 139 - ... of late time, more than in times past, broken and contemned such abstinence, which hath been used in this realm upon the Fridays and Saturdays, the Embring days, and other days commonly called Vigils, and in the time commonly called Lent, and other accustomed times.
Page 80 - do you think that the bishop prevailed on the hare to run through the churchyard at that time ? " " No, and please your Highness I did not directly say he did, but through the holy ground the hare did go at that time.
Page 87 - ... he saw with her eyes, and determined by her judgment; and did not only pay her this adoration, but desired that all men should know that he was swayed by her: which was not good for either of them.
Page 137 - God, a thowsand five hundreth seventy and one, and in the thirtenth yere of the reigne of our sovereigne lady Elizabeth, by the grace of God, Queene of England, France and Ireland, defender of the faithe, etc. ROBERT COOXE alias Clarencieux, Hoy Darmes. The arms emblazoned in the margin are the same as now borne by the Goldsmiths...
Page 80 - The bishop could not resist that offer, and at length a dog arrived with its collar, and upon it engraved ' Jowler.' Jowler was a silver drinking cup, and it was the law of the house, that every stranger must take off Jowler's head at a draught. Here are the particulars of an offence given by Bishop Juxon to the holy men of those days. His lordship's hounds rebelliously running through Chipping Norton churchyard, during the time the Puritans were engaged in public worship (' seeking the Lord,' as...