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The Penny Magazine of the Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge, Том 9
Полный просмотр - 1840
The Penny Magazine of the Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge, Том 4
Полный просмотр - 1835
afterwards animal appearance bark beautiful boat bobbins British brought Burslem called carried castle centre character church Cimabue clay cloth colour cotton district effect eight employed England English factory feet five four gang-master Giotto give Glasgow gloves ground hand head horses hundred inches India inhabitants island Italy John Lombe kind labour lakes land larch length Lord machine manner manufacture marshes Masaccio matter ment miles mode Monts de Piété mould mountains nature nearly needles Nottingham observed painted painter passed persons pieces porcelain pounds present produced Queen racter Redditch remarkable river rock says Scotland seen sheep ship side silk Sir Roger slowworm species spot Staffordshire stone surface Temple Church thousand thread timber tion town trees Trinity House turpentine twenty various vessel viviparous lizard whole wire wood
Стр. 106 - ... presumes to stir till Sir Roger is gone out of the church. The knight walks down from his seat in the chancel between a double row of his tenants, that stand bowing to him on each side, and every now and then inquires how...
Стр. 106 - As Sir Roger is landlord to the whole congregation, he keeps them in very good order, and will suffer nobody to sleep in it besides himself; for if by chance he has been surprised into a short nap at sermon, upon recovering out of it he stands up and looks about him, and if he sees anybody else nodding, either wakes them himself, or sends his servant to them.
Стр. 2 - His tenants grow rich, his servants look satisfied, all the young women profess love to him, and the young men are glad of his company. When he comes into a house he calls the servants by their names, and talks all the way upstairs to a visit.
Стр. 105 - ... the best method that could have been thought of for the polishing and civilizing of mankind. It is certain the country people would soon degenerate into a kind of savages and barbarians, were there not such frequent returns of a stated time, in which the whole village meet together with their best faces, and in their cleanliest habits, to converse with one another upon indifferent subjects, hear their duties explained to them, and join together in adoration of the Supreme Being.
Стр. 57 - My chief companion, when Sir Roger is diverting himself in the woods or the fields, is a very venerable man, who is ever with Sir Roger, and has lived at his house in the nature of a chaplain above thirty years. This gentleman is a person of good sense and some learning, of a very regular life and obliging conversation : he heartily loves Sir Roger, and knows that he is very much in the old knight's esteem ; so that he lives in the family rather as a relation than a dependant.
Стр. 297 - A MAN'S first care should be to avoid the reproaches of his own heart ; his next, to escape the censures of the world. If the last interferes with the former, it ought to be entirely neglected ; but otherwise there cannot be a greater satisfaction to an honest mind, than to see those approbations which it gives itself seconded by the applauses of the public.
Стр. 2 - It is said he keeps himself a bachelor by reason he was crossed in love by a perverse beautiful widow of the next county to him. Before 'this disappointment, Sir Roger was what you call a fine gentleman, had often supped with my Lord Rochester and Sir George Etherege, fought a duel upon his first coming to town, and kicked Bully Dawson in a public coffee-house for calling him youngster.
Стр. 2 - I am the more at ease in Sir Roger's family, because it consists of sober and staid persons; for, as the Knight is the best master in the world...
Стр. 298 - ... solemnity which so properly accompanies such a public administration of our laws ; when, after about an hour's sitting, I observed, to my great surprise, in the midst of a trial, that my friend Sir Roger was getting up to speak. I was in some pain for him, till I found he had acquitted himself of two or three sentences, with a look of much business and great intrepidity. Upon his first rising, the Court was hushed, and a general whisper ran among the country people, that Sir Roger