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The History and Antiquities of Scarborough and the Vicinity: With Views and ...
Affichage du livre entier - 1798
afterward ancient appears appointed arms Bailiffs bathing beautiful belonging Borough building built Burgesses called Captain Castle cause Charles charter church coast cold command common considerable contains continued Corporation daughter death died direction Earl Edward effects election England English erected feet five forces four Francis garrison George give governor granted ground harbour Henry hill honour hundred inhabitants it's Johes King Knights land late lived London Lord March miles nature observed officers Parliament passed period persons port possession present received reign remains Richard road Robert ruins Scarborough Sea-Bathing sent ships side Sir Hugh Sir John situation stone succeeded taken Thomas Thompson tion tower town vessels wall West Whitby whole William wind York
Page 401 - In the worst inn's worst room, with mat half-hung, The floors of plaster, and the walls of dung, On once a flock-bed, but repair'd with straw, With tape-tied curtains, never meant to draw, The George and Garter dangling from that bed Where tawdry yellow strove with dirty red, Great Villiers lies — alas!
Page 367 - I do love these ancient ruins. We never tread upon them but we set Our foot upon some reverend history : And, questionless, here in this open court, Which now lies naked to the injuries Of stormy weather, some men + lie...
Page 426 - And let us not be weary in well doing : for 'in due season we shall reap, if we faint not.
Page 98 - The crush of thunder and the warring winds, Shook by the slow but sure destroyer Time, Now hangs in doubtful ruins o'er its base. And flinty pyramids, and walls of brass, Descend : the Babylonian spires are sunk ; Achaia, Rome, and Egypt, moulder down. Time shakes the stable tyranny of thrones, And tottering empires rush by their own weight. This huge rotundity we tread, grows old ; And all those worlds that roll around the sun, The sun himself, shall die ; and ancient Night Again involve the desolate...
Page 286 - ... (were they ever so strong) durst not give the onset. He suffered no woman to be oppressed, violated, or otherwise molested; poor men's goods he spared, abundantly relieving them with that which by theft he got from abbeys, and the houses of rich earls : whom Major (the historian) blameth for his rapine and theft; but of all thieves he affirmeth him to be the prince, and the most gentle thief.
Page 403 - Do not brand me with infidelity, when I tell you, that I am almost ashamed to offer up my petitions at the throne of Grace, or to implore that divine mercy in the next world which I have so scandalously abused in this.
Page 189 - Having, therefore, made an experiment herself, and persuaded others to do the same, it was found to be efficacious in some complaints, and became the usual physic of the inhabitants. It was afterwards in great reputation with the citizens of York, and the gentry of the county, and at length was so generally recommended, that several persons of quality came from a great distance to drink it ; preferring it before all the others they had formerly frequented, even the Italian, French and German spaws.
Page 180 - I pass'd — and they were gone. Read, ye that run, the awful truth With which I charge my page; A worm is in the bud of youth, And at the root of age.
Page 110 - ... to them in a dialect he had never before used ; for he was a very generous man, and lived in his house decently and plentifully, and had never made any the least suit or pretence for money. Now he told them that he was going upon an expedition in which many honest men must lose their lives...