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Social England: A Record of the Progress of the People in Religion ..., Volume 6
Henry Duff Traill,James Saumarez Mann
Affichage du livre entier - 1899
agricultural Anglican Antwerp Armada attack attempt Bill bishops Book brought Catholic chief Church Church of England classes clergy coast coins common contemporary Court Crown death Drake Dutch Earl ecclesiastical Edward Elizabeth's reign Elizabethan England English Euphues F. J. Furnivall Faerie Queene famous fleet foreign gardens gold Gorboduc Government harquebus harquebusier Henry VIII History Hooker House Hyrcania industry interest Isaac Oliver Italian kind king labour land later less literary literature London Lord Martin Marprelate matter ment merchants modern Nonconformity parishes Parker Parliament party perhaps period persons Philip plague plays poet poor prose Puritan Queen Elizabeth Raleigh Ralph Fitch rebellion Reformation reign of Elizabeth religion religious Royal says Scotland Shakespeare ships Sidney silver sixteenth century Spain Spaniards Spanish Spenser spirit theatre things Thomas town trade Tudor period voyage wages Whitgift whole wool writing Zucchero
Page 429 - THE body of our Lord Jesus Christ, which was given for thee, preserve thy body and soul unto everlasting life ! Take and eat this in remembrance that Christ died for thee ; and feed on him in thy heart by faith with thanksgiving.
Page 695 - God had not sent us another help, we might have wandered a whole year in that labyrinth of rivers, ere we had found any way, either out or in, especially after we were past ebbing and flowing, which was in four days. For I know all the earth doth not yield the like confluence of streams and branches, the one crossing the other so many times, and all so fair and large, and so like one to another...
Page 766 - ... and laystalls (notwithstanding all proclamations and acts of parliament made to the contrary), that in some places it scarce remaineth a sufficient highway for the meeting of carriages and droves of cattle ; much less is there any fair, pleasant, or wholesome way for people to walk on foot; which is no small blemish to so famous a city to have so unsavoury and unseemly an entrance or passage thereunto.
Page 779 - At these spectacles, and everywhere else, the English are constantly smoaking tobacco, and in this manner: they have pipes on purpose made of clay, into the farther end of which they put the Herb, so dry that it may be rubbed into powder, and putting fire to it, they draw the smoke into their mouths, which they puff out again, through their nostrils, like funnels, along with it plenty of phlegm and defluxion from the head.
Page 506 - God's goodness, the same is perceived to be in better estate universally, than hath been in man's memory ; yet where there are such great multitudes of people brought to inhabit in small rooms, whereof a great part are seen very poor, yea, such as must live of begging, or by worse means, and they heaped up together, and in a sort smothered with many families of children and servants in one house or small tenement...
Page 680 - ... complained of the extremity thereof; and the further we went, the more the cold increased upon us. Whereupon we thought it best for that time to seek the land, and did so ; finding it not mountainous, but low plain land, till we came within 38 degrees towards the line. In which height it pleased God to send us into a fair and good bay, with a good wind to enter the same.
Page 442 - ... fondness for dress, while they entirely exclude all grace, and leave no more room for a painter's genius than if he had been employed to copy an Indian idol totally composed Of hands and necklaces. A pale Roman nose...
Page 778 - I love you, you knowe my poore heart, come to my chamber for a pipe of tobacco, there lives not a man in this world that I more honor.