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afterwards answer appear army asked beautiful Bishop body brought Busbequius called carried cause character church command court death desired effect England English eyes father favour fell force fortune four France friends gave give given hand hath head heard honour horse interest Italy kind king king's lady laws learned leave length letter lived London look Lord manner master means meeting mind nature never observed occasion officers Paris parliament passed person play present prince Quakers queen readers reason received relations respect rest says seems seen sent soon speak spirit taken tell thing thought thousand told took town traveller Turks turn whole wife wish young
Page 124 - Remember the sabbath day, to keep it holy. Six days shalt thou labour, and do all thy work : but the seventh day is the sabbath of the LORD thy God : in it thou shalt not do any work, thou, nor thy son, nor thy daughter, thy manservant, nor thy maidservant, nor thy cattle, nor thy stranger that is within thy gates...
Page 255 - Soul a heaven-ward course must hold ; Beyond the visible world She soars to seek, (For what delights the sense is false and weak) Ideal Form, the universal mould. The wise man, I affirm, can find no rest In that which perishes : nor will he lend His heart to aught which doth on time depend. 'Tis sense, unbridled will, and not true love, Which kills the soul : Love betters what is best, Even here below, but more in heaven above.
Page 297 - A Dissertation on the Pageants or Dramatic Mysteries, Anciently performed at Coventry by the Trading Companies of that City, chiefly with reference to the Vehicle, Characters, and Dresses of the Actors. Compiled in a great degree from sources hitherto unexplored. To which are added, the Pageant of the Shearmen and Taylor's Company. And other Municipal Entertainments of a Public Nature. By Thomas Sharp.
Page 134 - Thou hast said much here of Paradise Lost, but what hast thou to say of Paradise Found?
Page 36 - He shall have a harp from the King, and a gold ring from the Queen, when his office is secured to him. The harp he shall never part with.
Page 304 - ... heare and see them. The places where they played them was in every streete.
Page 232 - First let the kennel be the huntsman's care, Upon some little eminence erect, And fronting to the ruddy dawn ; its courts On either hand wide opening to receive The Sun's all-cheering beams, when mild he shines, And gilds the mountain tops.
Page 123 - With that the warden holding up his hands and smiling, said, ' Bless me ! I never met with such a man as you are before ! What ! were you set out by the parish ?' Then turning to the constable he said, 'Have him to the Greyhound, and bid the people be civil to him.' Accordingly to the Greyhound I was led, my horse set up, and I put into a large room, and some account, I suppose, given of me to the people of the house. This was new work to me, and what the issue of it would be I could not foresee...