The Musical Times, Volume 29

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Novello, 1888 - Music
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Page 311 - THE PATENTEE'S MANUAL: a Treatise on the Law and Practice of Letters Patent. 8vo, 10s. 6d. AN EPITOME OF THE LAW AND PRACTICE CONNECTED WITH PATENTS FOR INVENTIONS. With a Reprint of the Patents Acts of 1883, 1885, 1886 and 1888, Crown 8vo, 2s.
Page 268 - With his heavenly dew so sweet. The heavenly gates are open wide, Our paths are beaten plain ; And if a man be not too far gone, He may return again. The life of man is but a span, It flourishes like a flower; We are here to-day, and gone to-morrow, And we are dead in an hour.
Page 268 - Remember us poor mayers all, And thus we do begin To lead our lives in righteousness, Or else we die in sin. We have been rambling all this night And almost all this day, And now returned back again We have brought you a branch of may.
Page 203 - ... tools, whose edges be very soon turned. Such wits delight themselves in easy and pleasant studies, and never pass far forward in high and hard sciences.
Page 203 - For this I know, not only by reading of books in my study, but also by experience of life, abroad in the world, that those which be commonly the wisest, the best learned, and best men also, when they be old, were never commonly the quickest of wit when they were young.
Page 150 - HERE, a sheer hulk, lies poor Tom Bowling, The darling of our crew; No more he'll hear the tempest howling, For Death has broached him to. His form was of the manliest beauty. His heart was kind and soft; Faithful below he did his duty, But now he's gone aloft.
Page 203 - ... to marvel at every strange thing: and therefore they be careful and diligent in their own matters, not curious and busy in other men's affairs: and so they become wise themselves, and also are counted honest by others. They be grave, steadfast, silent of tongue, secret of heart. Not hasty in making, but constant in keeping any promise. Not rash in uttering, but wary in considering every matter : and thereby, not quick in speaking, but deep of judgment, whether they write or give counsel, in all...
Page 203 - Hard wits be hard to receive, but sure to keep ; painful without weariness, heedful without wavering, constant without newfangleness ; bearing heavy things, though not lightly, yet willingly ; entering hard things, though not easily, yet deeply ; and so come to that perfectness of learning in the end, that quick wits seem in hope, but do not in deed, or else very seldom, ever attain unto.
Page 268 - And thus do we begin To lead our lives in righteousness, Or else we die in sin. We have been rambling all this night, And almost all this day, And now, returned back again, We have brought you a branch of May. A branch of May we have brought you, And at your door it stands, It's but a sprout, But it's well budded out By the work of our Lord's hands.
Page 267 - ROBIN HOOD and Little John, They both are gone to the fair, O! And we will go to the merry green-wood, To see what they do there, O! And for to chase, O! To chase the buck and doe. With ha-lan-tow, rumble, O!

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