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afterwards Antwerp appeared appointed April army baron became bishop born British British Museum brother Buckingham buried Castle Charles church Clarendon Claydon House College command corn law council court daugh daughter death died Dublin Duke Dyck Earl edition Edward eldest elected Elizabeth England English engraved estates father France French Gent George Henry VIII Hertfordshire Hist House of Lords Ireland Irish James July June king king's knighted land Leicestershire Letters London Lord manuscript March marriage married Mary Memoirs ment Oxford Oxon painted Papers Paris parliament Peerage poem Polydore Vergil portrait Prince printed privy council published queen regiment Richard Robert Royal Scotland sent Sept shire Sir John Sir Thomas Suffolk tion took translation Trinity College Umfraville Urswick Ussher Uvedale Vanbrugh Vane Vaughan Vaux Vere Vernon Villiers Vincent Waad Wade Westminster wife William
Page 346 - ridiculous enough. And he for whom it was intended was too witty to resent it as an injury. If I had railed, I might have suffered for it justly; but I managed my own work more happily, perhaps more dexterously. I avoided the mention of great crimes,
Page 125 - observing it from his place, said aloud, " This is not honest; yea, it is against morality and common honesty." On which Cromwell fell a-railing at him, crying out with a loud voice, " O Sir Henry Vane, Sir Henry Vane ; the Lord deliver me from
Page 346 - applied myself to the representing of blind sides and little extravagances, to which the wittier a man is, he is generally the more obnoxious. It succeeded as I wished : the jest went round, and he was laughed at in his turn who began the frolic
Page 125 - each, thou hast learned, which few have done. The bounds of either sword to thee we owe : Therefore on thy firm hand Religion leans In peace, and reckons thee her eldest son
Page 125 - that, as the members were going out, ' the general said to young Sir Henry Vane, calling him by his name, that he might have prevented this extraordinary course, but he was a juggler, and had not so much as common honesty ' (BLENCOWE, Sydney Papers, p. 141
Page 432 - for youth, and specially for such as are like to come to dignitie and promotion : as it maye well appeare in the matter folowynge. Newly compiled by W. Wager. Imprinted at London, by William How for Richard Johnes : and are to be solde at his shop
Page 31 - on behalf of honest Cave Underbill, who has been a comic for three generations : my father admired him extremely when he was a boy. There is certainly nature excellently represented in his manner of action, in which he ever avoided that general fault in players of doing too much.
Page 146 - a flea, Johnson burst in with ' It is a pity, sir, that you have not seen a lion ; for a flea has taken you such a time that a lion must have served
Page 429 - only about the waist, and with my nosepiece hanging over my mouth. . . . 'Twas the better part of an hour before one of the crew, looking more narrowly upon me, cried out " Here's our doctor," and immediately they all congratulated my arrival among them. I did what I could presently to wash