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From the Thames to the Tamar: A Summer on the South Coast (1873)
Alfred Guy L'Estrange
Ingen forhåndsvisning - 2008
From the Thames to the Tamar: A Summer on the South Coast
Alfred Guy K. L'Estrange
Ingen forhåndsvisning - 2020
Abbey afterwards ancient appearance arches arms arrived beautiful became belonged beneath Bishop bright brought building built called carried Castle celebrated chapel church coast considerable covered crossed death Duke early England entered feet figure forest formed formerly four gate grand hall hand head height Henry hill Hythe interesting John kind King known lady land lately leaving lived London look Lord memory miles monks neighbourhood never Norman observed obtained once originally ornamental passed perhaps present preserved probably Queen reached reign remains remarkable represented residence returned road Roman round royal ruins Saxon seems seen side soon stands stone stood strange streets supposed taken tion told took tower town trees village walls wood
Side 179 - Of these, three or four always attended him at dinner, and a little white wand lay by his trencher, to defend it, if they were too troublesome. In the windows, which were very large, lay his arrows, cross-bows, and other accoutrements.
Side 96 - And rouse him at the name of Crispian. He that shall live this day, and see old age, Will yearly on the vigil feast his neighbours, And say, "To-morrow is Saint Crispian." Then will he strip his sleeve and show his scars, And say "These wounds I had on Crispin's day.
Side 180 - ... his neighbours of best quality most visited him. He never wanted a London pudding, and always sung it in with, My part lies therein-a.
Side 180 - On one side of this end of the room was the door of a closet, wherein stood the strong beer and the wine, which never came thence but in single glasses, that being the rule of the house exactly observed. For he never exceeded in drink or permitted it. " On the other side was the door into an old chapel, not used for devotion.
Side 196 - God has magnified him. He was in life an earthly king — he is now after death a heavenly saint.
Side 203 - My lord of Ely, when I was last in Holborn, I saw good strawberries in your garden there ; I do beseech you send for some of them.
Side 178 - ... never all worth when new five pounds. His house was perfectly of the old fashion, in the midst of a large park well stocked with deer, and near the house rabbits to serve his kitchen, many fishponds...
Side 179 - ... constant use twice a day all the year round, for he never failed to eat oysters before dinner and supper through all seasons : the neighbouring town of Poole supplied him with them.
Side 180 - He lived to be an hundred ; never lost his eyesight, but always wrote and read without spectacles ; and got on horseback without help. Until past four-score, he rode to the death of a stag as well as any.
Side 335 - Exeter) wanted such a hand, I went down, and was gladly received by Mr Taylor, whose name inspires me with gratitude, as he never treated me as a journeyman, but made me his companion. Nor was any part of my time ever spent in a more agreeable, pleasing manner than that which I passed in this retired place, or, I believe, more profitable to a master. I was the first man he ever had that was able to make stuff and silk shoes ; and it being...