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According accordingly afterward anecdote appears arrived attended authority believe Bishop brother called Catherine cause character Charles Cleveland Colonel conduct course court Cromwell Cromwell's danger daughter death desired died Duchess Duke Earl England evidence expressed fact father fear fortune France friends gave give hand head heart Henry Highness honour hope horse hour husband interest James kind king king's known Lady land letter lived London looking Lord Majesty manner married master means mentioned mind mother nature never night observed occasion Oliver once party passed period person present Prince probably Protector queen received remained remarkable residence respect Restoration retired Richard royal says Second secret seems sent short story taken tell thought tion told took walked Whitehall wife Wilmot woman writes York young
Page 66 - Lord, though I am a miserable and wretched creature, I am in Covenant with Thee through grace. And I may, I will, come to Thee, for Thy People. Thou hast made me, though very unworthy, a mean instrument to do them some good, and Thee service...
Page 66 - Thy instruments, to depend more upon Thyself. Pardon such as desire to trample upon the dust of a poor worm, for they are Thy People too. And pardon the folly of this short Prayer: — Even for Jesus Christ's sake. And give us a good night, if it be Thy pleasure. Amen.
Page 256 - I have a mind to a new wife ; but for all that I will not see an innocent woman abused.
Page 282 - Lord, I am a great deal older than your Grace, " and have, I believe, heard more arguments for " Atheism than ever your Grace did ; but I have " lived long enough to see there is nothing in them ; " and so, I hope, your Grace will.
Page 177 - I bade him leap over a hedge, and lie still to hear if anybody followed us ; which we did, and continued lying down upon the ground about half an hour, when, hearing nobody come, we continued our way on to the village upon the Severn ; where the fellow told me there was an honest gentleman, one Mr.
Page 48 - A little before her death she gave my Lord her blessing, in these words : " The Lord cause His face to shine upon you ; and comfort you in all your adversities ; and enable you to do great things for the glory of your Most High God, and to be a relief unto His people. My dear Son, I leave my heart with thee. A good night !" '* — and therewith sank into her long sleep.
Page 140 - Committee," a merry but indifferent play, only Lacey's part, an Irish footman, is beyond imagination. Here I saw my Lord Falconbridge, and his Lady, my Lady Mary Cromwell, who looks as well as I have known her, and well clad; but when the House began to fill she put on her vizard, and so kept it on all the play; which of late is become a great fashion among the ladies, which hides their whole face.
Page 269 - Cuckolds all awry,' the old dance of England. Of the ladies that danced, the Duke of Monmouth's mistress, and my Lady Castlemaine, and a daughter of Sir Harry de Vicke's, were the best. The manner was, when the King dances, all the ladies in the room, and the Queen herself, stand up : and indeed he dances rarely, and much better than the Duke of York.
Page 193 - What countryman are you, that you know not how to wind up a jack ?" Will. Jackson answered very satisfactorily, " I am a poor tenant's son of Colonel Lane, in Staffordshire ; we seldom have roast meat, but when we have, we don't make use of a jack •" which in some measure assuaged the maid's indignation.