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Answer Arms better Bishop Boat Bridge brought called cast Chamber Church City cloth cried dark Door Edward Eyes Face fair Father feel fell felt followed Friends gave give Hand hath Head hear heard Heart Home House Howbeit keep King Lady Lattice laughing leaving light lived London look Lord Love Marry Master Hewet Mayor Miles Mind Mistress Anne Mistress Fraunces Morning Mother needs never Night noting passed Place pleasant poor Prentice presently pretty Queen quod ready Reason remember Rest returned River saith sayth seemed seen sent smiling soon speak stood suppose sweet Table Tears tell thee thine Things thou thought told Tomkins took Tower tress turned twas unto Water Wife Woman Wyat young
Page 127 - Lord God, deliver me out of this miserable and wretched life, and take me among thy chosen; howbeit, not my will but thine be done.
Page 291 - It ends with musical melancholy, a strain of exquisitely simple beauty, referring to the judicial slaying of one of England's worthiest sons. There are some fine portraits ably limned herein. There are family pictures so graphically described that they possess the mind for ever.
Page 291 - Clever and agreeable reading. . . . We can give the book unqualified praise for the pleasant, and tolerably accurate, pictures which it affords of the domestic manners of the period; and the characters of some of the personages represented are drawn with distinctness, and with the features of nature.
Page 292 - BALLADS FOR THE TIMES, HOW FIRST COLLECTED. GERALDINE, AMERICAN LYRICS, HACTENUS, A THOUSAND LINES, AND OTHER POEMS, BY MARTIN F. TUPPER, D.Ci. FRS " With smoothness of measure, Mr. Tupper's design is always excellent, and his versification is brought to bear upon things of no transient interest. It is one of the best characteristics of his labours, that he does not write for praise, but for the benefit of his fellow-men — not merely for time, but for eternity.
Page 292 - We have rarely had occasion to speak more highly of any work than of this. The purpose of the writer is admirable, the manner of his working out the story is natural and truthful, and the sentiments conveyed are all that can be desired."— Bell's Weekly Messenger.
Page 183 - CHAPTER X Evil Times bring Evil Crimes ' • • . • LOVE not to think of that Year : still less of those which followed after it ! In July, Philip of Spain landed on our Shores, and as he placed his Foot for the first Time on British Ground, he drew his Sword, and carried it a little Way naked in his Hand ; which, if it meant Anything, certes did mean no Good. The Mayor of Southampton brought him the Keys of the Town, which he took and gave back without the least Token ot Good-will or Civility...
Page 62 - ... I wot not how much of the Noise I then seemed to hear was the Water singing in mine Ears, and the Uproar of the Falls ; howbeit, there were People hallooing above and around, and my Master's Voice a-top of all, from the Parlour Window, overhead, crying, " Hold on, Ned, for thy " Life ! we'll save you, my brave Boy ! " Cling to him, Anne, if he can't cling to " thee ! " And, before this, there had been a Roar, as if through a Speaking-trumpet, of
Page 289 - CHERRY AND VIOLET : a Tale of the Great Plague. By the Author of
Page 132 - Your Grace " makes a Doubt of that which cannot " be, for which of us all can wash his " Hands clean of this Business ? " So the Duke set forth with eight Thousand Foot and two Thousand Horse ; and, as he rode along Shoreditch, quod he to Lord Grey, " See how the People press forward " to see us ! but not one of them sayth, " ' GoD speed you ! ' " In Truth, Gentle and Simple...