Works of the Camden Society, Issue 89

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Camden Society, 1865 - English language
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Page 358 - The COUNCIL of the NAVY RECORDS SOCIETY wish it to be distinctly understood that they are not answerable for any opinions or observations that may appear in the Society's publications. For these the responsibility rests entirely with the Editors of the several works.
Page 536 - arrow, green 'arrow, you bears a white blow, If my love love me, my nose will bleed now; If my love don't love me, it o'nt bleed a drop; If my love do love...
Page 365 - The tongue of the sucking child cleaveth to the roof of his mouth for thirst: the young children ask bread, and no man breaketh it unto them.
Page 6 - WE, the Auditors appointed to audit the Accounts of the Camden Society, report to the Society, that the Treasurer has exhibited to us an account of the Receipts and Expenditure of the Society...
Page 379 - Chronicles and Memorials of Great Britain published under the direction of the Master of the Rolls.
Page 368 - ... practised previous to the introduction of the tin enamel, for we have abundant examples of early " mezza-maiolica " from the potteries of Pesaro or Gubbio, glazed only with the oxide of lead and glass, and which are brilliantly lustred with the metallic colours. None of these can, however, be referred to an earlier date than the latter half of the fifteenth century. , / .Of whom, then, did the Italian potters learn this art ? We have no answer to the question in any historical record, and we...
Page 372 - Deum immortalem! quale seculum erat hoc quum magno apparatu disticha Joannis Garlandini adolescentibus operosis ac prolixis commentariis enarrabantur.
Page 540 - And yf ye can not fynde a laten worde, or englysshe worde acordynge to your purpose, in thys present boke so shall ye take ortus vocabulorum, the whyche is more redyer to fynden a latyn worde after the ABC. and...
Page 2 - Letter of the Council to Sir Thomas Lake, relating to the proceedings of Sir Edward Coke at Oatlands; and, Documents relating to Sir Walter Raleigh's last Voyage.
Page 399 - It will be seen that, although the letter p should seem to have been fully recognised, and it takes in the alphabetical arrangement the penultimate place assigned to it in the Anglo-Saxon alphabet, yet not unfrequently, through inadvertence or transitional orthography, the scribe has written

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