Proceedings of the Society of Antiquaries of London

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Page 83 - To kings, that fear their subjects' treachery? O, yes it doth ; a thousand-fold it doth. And to conclude, — the shepherd's homely curds, His cold thin drink out of his leather bottle, His wonted sleep under a fresh tree's shade, All which secure and sweetly he enjoys, Is far beyond a prince's delicates, His viands sparkling in a golden cup, His body couched in a curious bed, When care, mistrust, and treason wait on him.
Page 109 - The PRESIDENT then delivered his Address, (p. 65.) It was proposed by Mr. LATHAM, seconded by Mr. FIELD, and resolved:— " That the thanks of the Society be given to the President for his Address, and that he be requested to allow it to be printed in the Quarterly Journal of the Society.
Page 181 - Chorea Gigantum ; or, The Most Famous Antiquity of Great Britain, vulgarly called Stoneheng, standing on Salisbury Plain, restored to the Danes: by Walter Charleton, Dr.
Page 291 - Arranged to meet the requirements of the Syllabus of the Science and Art Department of the Committee of Council on Education, South Kensington.
Page 181 - And a Series of Illustrations of the Window Tracery of the Decorated Style of Ecclesiastical Architecture. Edited, with descriptions, by Mr.
Page 40 - University on the condition of the State Cabinet of natural history, and the historical and antiquarian collection annexed thereto.
Page 84 - And when the bottel at last grows old, And will good liquor no longer hold, Out of the side you may make a clout To mend your shoes when they're worn out; Or take and hang it up on a pin, 'Twill serve to put hinges and odd things in.
Page 252 - Genealogies ; or, the Sources whence English Genealogies may be traced, from the Conquest to the present Time : accompanied by Specimens of Ancient Records, Rolls, and Manuscripts, with Proofs of their Genealogical Utility. Published expressly for the Assistance of Claimants to Hereditary Titles, Honours, or Estates.
Page 162 - Nibelunge," such as it was written down at the end of the twelfth, or the beginning of the thirteenth century, is
Page 252 - ... the pie, and plucked off all the fedres on the pyes hede ; saieing, thou hast discovered us of the ele ; and thus was the poore pie plucked. And ever after, whanne the pie sawe a balled or a pilled man, or a woman with an high forehede, the pie saie to hem,

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