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Notices and Remains of the Family of Tyrwhitt [Signed R.P.T.]. Corrected and ...
Robert Philip Tyrwhitt
Ingen forhåndsvisning - 2015
Notices and Remains of the Family of Tyrwhitt [signed R.P.T.]. Corrected and ...
Robert Philip Tyrwhitt
Ingen forhåndsvisning - 2018
acres afterwards aged ancestor ancient appears Appendix arms August Baronet Bart Bishop Booth born brother buried called Cameringham Castle Catherine Chapel Charles Chief Church College Court dated daughter death December descended described died Duke Earl edit Edward eldest Elizabeth England English epitaph existing father fourth Frances George Hall Harl heir Henry VIII inscription James January John Jones July June Justice Kettleby King King's Knight Lady lands late letter Lincoln Lincolnshire living London Lord manor March Marmaduke marriage married Mary memory November October original Oxford parish Parliament persons Philip possessed present preserved printed probably Queen reign remains residence Richard Roos says Scotter seems seen September Sir John Sir Robert Tyrwhitt Sir Thomas Sir William sister sons Stainfield succeeded third widow wife York Yorkshire
Side 131 - The Lord gave the word; great was the company of those that published it. 12 Kings of armies did flee apace; and she that tarried at home divided the spoil. 13 Though ye have lien among the pots, yet shall ye be as the wings of a dove covered with silver, and her feathers with yellow gold.
Side 124 - I care little. I am old and worn out in the service of the crown ; but I am mortified to find that your Majesty thinks me capable of giving a judgment which none but an ignorant or a dishonest man could five." "I am determined," said the King, "to have twelve udges who will be all of my mind as to this matter.
Side 68 - Durham, when in his ninetieth year erected an urn in the midst of their shade, to the memory of two of his friends ; inscribing thereon the following classical fragment : In this once favored walk, beneath these Elms, Where thickened foliage, to the solar ray Impervious, sheds a venerable gloom. Oft in instructive converse we beguiled The fervid time, which each returning year To friendship's call devoted. Such things were ; But are, alas! no more.
Side 64 - Nights, for you will want to know what happened one day. Sir Robert was at dinner with Lady Sundon, who hated the Bishop of London, as much as she loved the Church. " Well," said she to Sir R. " how does your Pope do ?" — " Madam," replied he, "he is my Pope, and shall be my Pope ; every body has some Pope or other ; don't you know that you are one? They call you Pope Joan.
Side 124 - Judges gave him to understand that they could not, on this occasion, serve his purpose ; and it is remarkable that all the four were violent Tories, and that among them were men who had accompanied Jeffreys on the Bloody Circuit, and who had been consenting to the death of Cornish and of Elizabeth Gaunt.
Side 124 - April 29, 1686, being the first of the term, a great change was made among the judges in Westminster Hall. There was a new chief justice of the Common Pleas, and another new judge of the same bench; there was a new chief baron ; in fine, four new judges of the several Courts. This made a considerable noise, as the gentlemen now displaced were of great learning and loyalty, and whose only crime had been, they would not give their opinions as several of their brethren had done, that the king by...
Side 31 - I HAVE no hopes," the duke he says, and dies; " In sure and certain hopes," the prelate cries: Of these two learned peers, I prithee, say, man, Who is the lying knave, the priest or layman ? The duke he stands an infidel confest, " He's our dear brother,
Side 102 - Ten years after the battle of Hastings, he obtained from his royal master a grant of the valley of Redesdale, in Northumberland, with all its castles, woods, and franchises, to hold of him and his heirs for ever by the service of defending that part of the country from wolves and the king's enemies by "the sword which the said King William wore at his side when he entered Northumberland, and which he gave to the said Robert.
Side 124 - The next day I was informed by Mr. Jones, son to the chief justice of that name lately turned out, that his father, upon his dismission, observed to the king, that he was by no means sorry that he was laid aside, old and worn out as he was in his service ; but concerned that his majesty should expect such a construction of the law from him as he could not honestly give; and that none but indigent, ignorant, or ambitious men would give their judgment as he expected; and that to this his majesty made...