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Lives of the Queens of England: From the Norman Conquest, Том 2
Полный просмотр - 1885
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Стр. 481 - Freedom's battle once begun, Bequeathed from bleeding sire to son, Though baffled oft, is ever won.
Стр. 81 - His lieutenant here ye should remain : Reward the just ; be steadfast, true, and plain ; Repress the proud, maintaining aye the right ; Walk always so as ever in His sight, Who guards the godly, plaguing the profane. And so ye shall in princely virtues shine, Resembling right your mighty King divine.
Стр. 516 - On the contrary, she has as much agreeableness in her looks altogether, as ever I saw : and if I have any skill in physiognomy, which I think I have, she must be as good a woman as ever was born.
Стр. 50 - He was a braw gallant, And he rid at the ring; And the bonny Earl of Murray, Oh he might have been a King! He was a braw gallant, And he playd at the ba; And the bonny Earl of Murray, Was the flower amang them a'.
Стр. 414 - ... you must never think to see Kngland or me again ; and whatsoever mischief shall fall on me or my affairs from this time, I must lay all upon you, as being the only cause of it.
Стр. 287 - Among other affected habits, few of the Puritans, what degree soever they were of, wore their hair long enough to cover their ears, and the ministers and many others cut it close round their heads, with so many little peaks, as was something ridiculous to behold ; whereupon Cleaveland, in his Hue and Cry after them, begins, " With hair in Characters and lugs in Text," &c. From this custom of wearing their hair, that name of Roundhead became the scornful term given to the whole parliament party...
Стр. 524 - Mantegna, formerly the Duke of Mantua's ; of the tapestries, I believe the world can show nothing nobler of the kind than the stories of Abraham and Tobit.
Стр. 492 - I could make such a choice against which there could be no foresight of any inconvenience that may ensue, you would live to see me an old bachelor, which I think you do not desire to do.
Стр. 174 - Cold walls ! to you I speak ; but you are senseless : Celestial Powers ! you hear, but have determined, And shall determine, to my greatest happiness. Then unto whom shall I unfold my wrong, Cast down my tears, or hold up folded hands ? To Her, to whom remorse doth most belong ; To Her who is the first, and may alone Be justly called the Empress of the Bretanes.