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Afternoon afterwards aged ancient appear Area arms banks Bath beds belonging bird building called Church close common containing daughter Devizes died din'd Dinner District downs early east Edward Engl existing feet Flowers given ground head held Henry hill Home Hour hous Hundred Hungerford interesting Item Jacob John keper King known land late latter leaves Linn Locality Lord Magazine Manor Mary means meeting mentioned miles Morning Munday natural observed original parish period person plant portion present probably recorded remains Richard road Robert Salisbury seen Selfe side Smith Society species specimen Stockton stone Street taken Thomas town wall whole wife Wilts Wiltshire wood
Page 86 - Say not thou, What is the cause that the former days were better than these? for thou dost not inquire wisely concerning this.
Page 14 - Ocean, the first thing which strikes us is, that, the north-east and south-east monsoons, which are found the one on the north and the other on...
Page 220 - E'en the slight hare-bell raised its head, Elastic from her airy tread : What though upon her speech there hung The accents of the mountain tongue, Those silver sounds, so soft, so dear, The listener held his breath to hear.
Page 155 - ... in shape like those of the muskle, but sharper pointed, and of a whitish colour, wherein is contained a thing in form like a lace of silke finely woven as it were together, of a whitish colour ; one end whereof is fastened unto the inside of the...
Page 84 - Call El Dorado. But to nobler sights Michael from Adam's eyes the film removed, Which that false fruit, that promised clearer sight, Had bred ; then purged with euphrasy and rue The visual nerve, for he had much to see, And from the well of life three drops instill'd.
Page 338 - Moreover, the number and hardness of the rules called the Pie, and the manifold changings of the service, was the cause, that to turn the book only was so hard and intricate a matter, that many times there was more business to find out what should be read, than to read it when it was found out.
Page 39 - ... him bade him be of good cheer, for that he would take the fault on himself. He kept his word accordingly. As soon as they were grown up to be men, the civil war broke out, in which our two friends took...
Page 39 - ... hearing the name of his old friend, and observing his face more attentively, which he had not seen for many years, asked him, if he was not formerly a Westminster scholar'? by the answer he was soon convinced that it was his former generous friend ; and, without saying...