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allow ancient appear brought building called cause church common continue crown death dress early effect England English eyes face feel fire four give given half hand head hear heart Henry hope horse hour interest Italy kind King lady late leave less letter light live London look Lord means mentioned mind nature never night observed once paine pass perhaps period persons play poor possession present printed prove Published Queen readers received remarkable rest round seen sent shillings short side sleep soon speak stand Street taken thee thing thou thought till tion took town turned whole wish write writer young
Сторінка 42 - There was a day when they were young and proud, Banners on high, and battles pass'd below ; But they who fought are in a bloody shroud, And those which waved are shredless dust ere now, And the bleak battlements shall bear no future blow.
Сторінка 37 - But, Lord ! to see how they were both painted would make a man mad, and did make me loath them ; and what base company of men comes among them, and how lewdly they talk ! and how poor the men are in clothes, and yet what a show they make on the stage by candle-light, is very observable.
Сторінка 34 - ... hanged, drawn, and quartered; which was done there, he looking as cheerful as any man could do in that condition. He was presently cut down, and his head and heart shown to the people, at which there was great shouts of joy. It is said that he said that he was sure to come shortly at the right hand of Christ to judge them that now had judged him; and that his wife do expect his coming again.
Сторінка 34 - I went out to Charing Cross, to see Major-general Harrison hanged, drawn, and quartered ; which was done there, he looking as cheerful as any man could do in that condition. He was presently cut down, and his head and heart shown to the people, at which there was great shouts of joy.
Сторінка 1 - ... or else by blind harpers, or such like taverne Minstrels, that give a. fit of mirth for a groat, . . . their matter being for the most part stories of old time, as the tale of Sir Topas, the reportes of Bevis of Southampton, Guy of Warwicke, Adam Bell and Clymme of the Clough, and such other old romances or historical rimes, made purposely for recreation of the common people at Christmasse dinners and brideales, and in tavernes and alehouses, and such other places of base resorte.
Сторінка 106 - Soon shall thy arm, unconquered steam, afar Drag the slow barge or drive the rapid car ; Or, on wide-waving wings expanded, bear The flying chariot through the fields of air ; — Fair crews triumphant, leaning from above, Shall wave their fluttering kerchiefs as they move, Or warrior bands alarm the gaping crowd, And armies shrink beneath the shadowy cloud.
Сторінка 92 - Wycherley from that instant entertained hopes. He did not fail waiting on her the next morning : and with a very melancholy tone begged to know, how it was possible for him to have so much disobliged her Grace? They were very good friends from that time; yet, after all, what did he get by her?
Сторінка 35 - He did remember that I was a great Roundhead when I was a boy, and I was much afraid that he would have remembered the words that I said the day the King was beheaded (that, were I to preach upon him, my text should be — " The memory of the wicked shall rot ") ; but I found afterwards that he did go away from school before that time.
Сторінка 47 - Tower, pretending only curiosity of seeing the regalia there, when, stabbing the keeper, though not mortally, he boldly went away with it through all the guards, taken only by the accident of his horse falling down. How he came to be pardoned, and even received into favour, not only after this, but several other exploits almost as daring both in Ireland and here, I could never come to understand. Some believed he became a spy of several parties, being well with the sectaries and enthusiasts, and...
Сторінка 123 - Master Field, the player, riding up Fleet-street a great ' pace, a gentleman called him, and asked him what play was played ' that day ? He (being angry to be stayed upon so frivolous a demand) * answered, that he might see what play was to be played upon every