Archaeologia Cambrensis

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W. Pickering, 1859 - Wales
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Page 383 - Typographical Antiquities ; or the History of Printing in England, Scotland, and Ireland : containing Memoirs of our Ancient Printers, and a register of the books printed by them.
Page 391 - A general Account of all the Rivers of Note in Great Britain ; with their several Courses, their peculiar Characters, the Countries through which they flow, and the entire Sea Coast of our Island; concluding with a minute Description of the Thames, and its auxiliary Streams : by Henry Skiine, &Щ.
Page 384 - Moreover, the number and hardness of the rules called the Pie, and the manifold changings of the service, was the cause, that to turn the book only was so hard and intricate a matter, that many times there was more business to find out what should be read, than to read it when it was found out.
Page 90 - ... in deed, he would win by good words and gentle speeches. In time of peace he was more ready to yield and obey than to rule and bear sway.
Page 390 - SHIRLEY (HENRY). The Martyr'd Souldier: As it was sundry times Acted with a generall applause at the Private house in Drury lane, and at other publicke Theaters.
Page 399 - Traité des cloches et de la sainteté de l'offrande du pain et du vin aux messes des morts, non confondu avec le pain et le vin qu'on offrait sur les tombeaux.
Page 215 - I suspect these coins were sent into Britain even after the time of Valens, because they are all comparatively sharp and fresh. It is not improbable that the procurators at Treves and at Lugdunum may have had large stores of these coins by them, which they sent out at intervals.' A consideration of these coins gives us an approximation, at least, towards the date at which Uriconium must have been destroyed. Mr. Roach Smith agrees in the opinion that a comparison of them points to the very latest...
Page 74 - ... moderation and tenderness to suffering friends, he often stopped and hindered the relief intended them. When we went to Whitehall, we waited a long time before we could speak with them, they being upon a committee a considerable time ; but we had sent in by the door-keeper, to acquaint Lord Hide that we were there ; and in time they sent for us in. The secretary looked grim upon us. I went to Lord Hide, and acknowledged his kindness for his letter on my behalf to the bishop. He told me that I...
Page 389 - The cruelty of the Spaniards in Peru; exprest by Instrumentall and vocall Musick, and by Art of Perspective in Scenes, etc.
Page 310 - This work is the first attempt towards collecting and preserving all that now remains of the Ancient Language of Cornwall, which is supposed to have been that Dialect of the Celto-British that was once spoken throughout the central and southern divisions of England by the original inhabitants...

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