The Beauties of England: Or, a Comprehensive View of the Antiquities of this Kingdom; the Seats of the Nobility and Gentry; ... the Chief Villages, Market Towns, and Cities; ... Intended as a Travelling Pocket Companion: ...
L. Davis and C. Reymers, 1764 - 328 стор.
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The Beauties of England: Or, a Comprehensive View of the Antiquities of this ...
Повний перегляд - 1764
The Beauties of England: Or, a Comprehensive View of the Antiquities of This ...
Попередній перегляд недоступний - 2018
Abbey Acres adorned ancient Antiquity Arches Avon Bart Bath beautisul belonging Bishop Borough bounded Breadth Bristol Buildings built Town Cajlle called Castle Cathedral Cattle Chapel chief Circumference City Coal College Corn County delightsul Duke Earl Edward elegant endowed Engl England erected faid fame famous Feet formerly founded Free School fruitsul Gate Ground Hall handsome Church Harbour Henry Henry VIII Hill Hospital House Inhabitants King Land late Length Lond London Lord Manufacture Market Towns Monuments neat Nobility and Gentry noble noted Number Palace Parish Church Park Pasture Place pleafant Priory reckoned Reign remarkable River River Avon River Eden River Tees River Thames River Tone River Ure River Welland River Wye Road Rock Ruins Salt Saxon Seat Severn Ships Shire Shire Town Side sine sirst Soil spacious Spring stands Steeple Stone Bridge Streets Structure Thames Tower Trade Villages Wales Walls Water William William the Conqueror
Сторінка 80 - tis, to cast one's eyes so low! The crows and choughs, that wing the midway air, Show scarce so gross as beetles : Half way down Hangs one that gathers samphire; dreadful trade! Methinks, he seems no bigger than his head: The fishermen, that walk upon the beach, Appear like mice; and yon...
Сторінка 285 - Dance : a person rode upon the image of a horse, with a bow and arrow in his hands, with which he made a snapping noise, keeping time with the music, whilst six others danced the hay and other country dances, with as many rein-deer's heads on their shoulders.
Сторінка 278 - D 2 cathedral cathedral fupported by rows of pillars, having a chryftal roof, all of the fame rock, tranfparent and glittering from the numerous candles burnt there to light the workmen, who, with their fteel pick-axes, dig it away ; this rock work extends feveral acres. There is a good church in this town, with a fine roof, and fe?
Сторінка 214 - Water-wheel goes round, which is three times in one Minute, and 318,504,960 Yards in one Day and Night. One Waterwheel gives Motion to all the rest of the Wheels and Movements, of which any one may be stopt separately.
Сторінка 282 - Close is enclosed in a wall, and a deep dry ditch on all sides, except towards the city, where it is defended by a great lake, or marsh, formed by its brook.
Сторінка 80 - That on th' unnumbered idle pebbles chafes, Cannot be heard so high. I'll look no more; Lest my brain turn and the deficient sight Topple down headlong.
Сторінка 275 - ... trade, I thought it worth my while to be more diligent in my fpeculation about it ; by which I found that about Nantwich, Northwich, and Middlewich, about thirty miles from the fea, are feveral falt-fprings near the river Weaver, and feldom exceed four yards in depth, which is called the falt-pit ; and the water is fo very cold at the bottom of the pit, that when the briners fometimes go about to cleanfe it, they cannot flay in it above half an hour, and in that time they are forced to drink...
Сторінка 276 - ... then with their loots they take it up, the brine dropping from it, and throw it into their barrows, which are cases made with flat cleft wickers, in the shape almost of a sugar loaf, the bottom uppermost.
Сторінка 46 - When we advance further, the dark part of the ponderous imposts over our heads, the chasm of sky between the jambs of the Cell, the odd construction of the whole, and the greatness of every part, surprises.
Сторінка 308 - In the days of King Arthur, St David won a great victory over the Saxons, having ordered every one of his soldiers to place a Leek in his cap, for the sake of distinction ; in memory whereof the Welsh to this day wear a Leek on the first of March.