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allies Anglo-Saxons Archbishop of Canterbury arms army attacked barons battle became bill Bishop Bretwalda Britain British Britons brought called Canute captured Castle character Charles chief church clergy coast command commerce Commons conquest court Cromwell crown Danes death declared defeated Druids Duke Duke of York Earl Edward Elizabeth Emperor enemy England English Essex favour favourite fleet forces France French Guienne Henry honour House invaded Ireland James John king King of France king's kingdom knights land Lollards London Lord marched marriage married Mary measures ment ministers monarch Napoleon nation nobles Normandy Normans Northumbria obtained Parliament party passed peace period person Philip Pope possession Prince Prince of Wales prisoner queen reign restored Richard Roman royal Russian sailed Saxon Scotland Scots seized sent session ships siege soon Spain succeeded success taken throne tion took place Tower treaty troops victory Wales Westminster Abbey Whigs William
Page 272 - Now ye shall have three ladies walk to gather flowers, and then we must believe the stage to be a garden. By and by, we hear news of shipwreck in the same place, and then we are to blame, if we accept it not for a rock. Upon the back of that, comes out a hideous monster, with fire and smoke, and then the miserable beholders are bound to take it for a cave. While in the meantime, two armies fly in, represented with four swords and bucklers, and then what hard heart will not receive it for a pitched...
Page 476 - He is gone who seemed so great — Gone; but nothing can bereave him Of the force he made his own Being here, and we believe him Something far advanced in state, And that he wears a truer crown Than any wreath that man can weave him.
Page 354 - Who is on my side? who?" And there looked out to him two or three eunuchs. And he said, "Throw her down." So they threw her down: and some of her blood was sprinkled on the wall, and on the horses : and he trode her under foot.
Page 463 - Tis thus Omnipotence his law fulfils, And vengeance executes what justice wills. Again — the band of commerce was designed To associate all the branches of mankind; And if a boundless plenty be the robe, Trade is the golden girdle of the globe.
Page 282 - Tower, and often said that no man but his father would keep such a bird in such a cage.
Page 334 - I can never forget the inexpressible luxury and profaneness, gaming, and all dissoluteness, and as it were total forgetfulness of God, (it being Sunday evening,) which this day se'nnight I was witness of, the King sitting and toying with his concubines, Portsmouth, Cleveland...
Page 343 - Venus her myrtle, Phoebus has his bays; Tea both excels, which she vouchsafes to praise. The best of queens, and best of herbs, we owe To that bold nation, which the way did show To the fair region where the sun does...
Page 6 - A Woman sitting down, takes a handful of Corn, holding it by the Stalks in her left hand, and then sets fire to the Ears, which are presently in a flame ; she has a Stick in her right hand, which she manages very dexterously, beating off the Grain at the very Instant, when the Husk is quite burnt, for if she miss of that, she must use the Kiln ; but Experience has taught them this Art to perfection. The Corn may be so dressed, winowed, ground, and baked within an Hour after reaping from the Ground.