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Abigail added appeared apprentices arms Barlowe better Black bless brother Caleb called cause cavaliers Charles Christian church Colonel coming common cried custom D'Urfey Davenant Devil drink exclaimed eyes face fear fellow gentlemen give glass half hand head hear heart here's hold holy honest hope host hostess Ingoldsby Johnson king king's ladies late laugh live London look Lord loyal majesty Master Matt meet Mistress Mordecai never night noble nose observed old Caleb party play poet poor pray prayer books preaching Prynne puritan quaker replied Restoration returned rogue royal saints seek shillings Sir William sister sure tavern tell thee thing thou trumpeter turn vosh Waller wine worthy young
Page 205 - Nay, had she been true, If heaven would make me such another world Of one entire and perfect chrysolite, I'd not have sold her for it.
Page 100 - Curse ye Meroz, said the angel of the Lord, curse ye bitterly the inhabitants thereof; because they came not to the help of the Lord, to the help of the Lord, against the mighty.
Page 109 - Or in enmity smite him with his hand, that he die : he that smote him shall surely be put to death ;for he is a. murderer: the revenger of blood shall slay the murderer, when he meeteth him.
Page 97 - Come, my boys, my brave boys, let us pray heartily and fight heartily. I will run the same fortunes and hazards with you. Remember, the cause is for God, and for the defence of yourselves, your wives, and children. Come, my honest brave boys, pray heartily and fight heartily, and God will bless us.
Page 110 - ... the congregation shall judge between the slayer and the revenger of blood according to these judgments: and the congregation shall deliver the slayer out of the hand of the revenger of blood...
Page 177 - Sedley has that prevailing gentle art, That can with a resistless charm impart The loosest wishes to the chastest heart : Raise such a conflict, kindle such a fire, Between declining virtue and desire, Till the poor vanquish'd maid dissolves away In dreams all night, in sighs and tears all day*.
Page 80 - Oliver, though he was a traitor and a villain, was a brave fellow, had great parts, great courage, and was worthy to command. But that Richard, that coxcomb, coquin, poltroon, was surely the basest fellow alive ; what is become of that fool? How was it possible he could be such a sot?" He answered, "That he was betrayed by those whom he most trusted, and who had been most obliged by his father.
Page 350 - Charmer of an idle hour, Object of my warm desire, Lip of wax, and eye of fire ; And thy snowy taper waist, With my finger gently brac'd ; And thy pretty swelling crest, With my little stopper prest...
Page ix - ... a spirit of extravagant joy spread over the nation, that brought on with it the throwing off the very professions of virtue and piety. All ended in entertainments and drunkenness which overrun the three kingdoms to such a degree, that it very much corrupted all their morals. Under the colour of drinking the King's health, there were great disorders, and much riot everywhere...