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abbey afterwards ancient appears bank battle beautiful became belong bridge Bristol building built called castle cathedral century chapel character Charles Chester church close coast College contains course cross district Dublin Duke Dunfermline Earl early east Edward England English erected existing feet followed front give Green ground Hall hand head height held Henry hills important interest John king known land late later Leeds less Liverpool look Lord miles monument natural Norman occupied once original park passed perhaps period picture picturesque port present principal probably Queen remains represented rises river rock Roman royal ruin says scene seen side stands stone stream Street took tower town trade trees valley village visited walls whole wood
Page 182 - THE COUNTESS OF PEMBROKE. UNDERNEATH this sable hearse Lies the subject of all verse, SIDNEY'S sister, PEMBROKE'S mother ; Death ! ere thou hast slain another, Learn'd and fair, and good as she, Time shall throw a dart at thee.
Page 162 - O but she will love him truly ! He shall have a cheerful home : She will order all things duly, When beneath his roof they come. Thus her heart rejoices greatly, Till a gateway she discerns With armorial bearings stately, And beneath the gate she turns; Sees a mansion more majestic Than all those she saw before ; Many a gallant, gay domestic, Bows before him at the door. And they speak in gentle murmur, While he treads with footstep firmer, Leading on from hall to hall.
Page 162 - Tho' at times her spirit sank : Shaped her heart with woman's meekness To all duties of her rank : And a gentle consort made he, , And her gentle mind was such That she grew a noble lady, And the people loved her much. But a trouble weigh'd upon her, And perplex'd her, night and morn, With the burthen of an honour Unto which she was not born.
Page 206 - They rowed her in across the rolling foam, The cruel crawling foam, The cruel hungry foam, To her grave beside the sea : But still the boatmen hear her call the cattle home Across the sands of Dee.
Page 166 - DEFORMED persons are commonly even with nature ; for as nature hath done ill by them, so do they by nature; being for the most part, as the Scripture saith, void of natural affection: and so they have their revenge of nature.
Page 175 - Richard, I do not give, but lend you my horse; be sure you be honest, and bring my horse back to me at your return this way to Oxford. And I do now give you ten groats...
Page 54 - Never indeed was any man more contented with doing his duty in that state of life to which it had pleased God to call him.
Page 74 - There is yet one sentence unwritten, dear master," said the boy. " Write it quickly," bade the dying man. " It is finished now," said the little scribe at last. " You speak truth," said the master ;
Page 281 - Eddying and whisking, Spouting and frisking, Turning and twisting, Around and around With endless rebound: Smiting and fighting A sight to delight in; Confounding, astounding, Dizzying and deafening the ear with its sound.