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aisle ancient antiquaries antiquities appears arch Archaeological architecture arms Bowers Gifford brass brick bronze building built burial Camulodunum Camulus Carausius Castle century chancel chapel Chelmsford Chesterford Church clerestory cloaca Coggeshall coins Colchester Cunobelin Decorated discovered discovery doorway Eadgyth Earl of Oxford early English East Ham Edward Effigy England Eoman Essex Essex Archaeological Society evidence excavations exist feet foundation fragments gate ground Harold Hedingham Hedingham Castle Henry inches inscription interest jamb John Kelvedon King Little Maplestead London Lord Manor monument Morant mouldings nave Norman original ornament parapet parish period piers portion possession present probably rampart Rectory reign remains ring river road Roman Saffron Saffron Walden Samian ware Saxon seal septaria sepulchral shafts side Society stone Strangman Stratford thick tiles tomb tower town traces transept urns Vere Waltham Abbey William window
Page 24 - We shall be able to ascertain its influence not so much from the operation of each particular beauty, as from the durable admiration which attends those works that have survived all the caprices of mode and fashion, all the mistakes of ignorance and envy.
Page 24 - For they that led us away captive required of us then a song, and melody, in our heaviness : Sing us one of the songs of Sion. 4 How shall we sing the Lord's song : in a strange land...
Page 66 - Hetruscans, from whom great part of the Roman language and religion was derived, and whose system had a near affinity with that of the Persians and Indians, used to write their lines alternately forwards and backwards, as furrows are made by the plough...
Page 122 - The widow Comon was put into the river to see if she would sink, because she was suspected to be a witch — and she did not sink, but swim.
Page 72 - Hasten, and he was at that time gone out to plunder; and the great army was therein. Then came they thereto, and put the army to flight, and stormed the fortress, and took all that was within it, as well the property, as the women, and the children also, and brought the whole to London ; and all the ships they either broke in pieces or burned, or brought to London or to...
Page 200 - Out upon Time ! it will leave no more Of the things to come than the things before ! Out upon Time! who for ever will leave But enough of the past for the future to grieve O'er that which hath been, and o'er that which must be!
Page 119 - ... a large Roman P. together with the first letter of the name of the parish or place whereof such poor person is an inhabitant, cut either in red or blue cloth...