History of Great Britain, from the death of Henry viii. to the accession of James vi. of Scotland to the crown of England, a continuation of dr. Henry's History of Great Britain, Volume 2
Avis des internautes - Rédiger un commentaire
Aucun commentaire n'a été trouvé aux emplacements habituels.
Autres éditions - Tout afficher
adds appears apud arms attended BRITAIN brought called Cent Cent.XVI century church close cloth coin common court custom death died dress Earl Edward Elizabeth England English exports formed four give given gold hand head Henry Hist honor importance Italy James John kind king known ladies land language learned letter living London Lord manners Mary means mentioned NOTES Parl parliament passed period persons pieces play poet poetry poor pounds presented printed probably produced queen rank received reformation reign returned says Scotland Scots Scottish seems sent severe shillings ships silk silver sixteenth sometimes soon speaks stage Stat statute style supposed taken Thomas thought tion tongue trade whole wine writes written
Page 285 - Pembroke's mother. Death, ere thou hast slain another Fair and learn'd and good as she, Time shall throw a dart at thee.
Page 203 - But supper being ended and the music books (according to the custom) being brought to the table, the mistress of the house presented me with a part earnestly requesting me to sing; but when, after many excuses, I protested unfeignedly that I could not, every one began to wonder; yea, some whispered to others demanding how I was brought up...
Page 18 - And another time, when the queen would not be persuaded that it was his writing whose name was to it, but that it had some more mischievous author; and said with great indignation, That she would have him racked to produce his author...
Page 55 - I wisse, all their sporte in the Parke is but a shadoe to that pleasure, that I find in Plato : Alas good folke, they never felt, what trewe pleasure ment.
Page 55 - I am so sharply taunted, so cruelly threatened, yea presently sometimes with pinches, nips, and bobs, and other ways which I will not name for the honor I bear them, so without measure misordered, that I think myself in hell till time come that I must go to Mr.
Page 192 - Full little knowest thou that hast not tried, What hell it is, in suing long to bide: To lose good days, that might be better spent; To waste long nights in pensive discontent; To speed today, to be put back tomorrow; To feed on hope, to pine with fear and sorrow; To have thy prince's grace, yet want her peers...
Page 332 - By and by we hear news of shipwreck in the same place, and then we are to blame if we accept it not for a rock. Upon the back of that comes out a hideous monster, with fire and smoke, and then the miserable beholders are bound to take it for a cave.
Page 324 - Trenchmore, and the Cushion-Dance, and then all the Company dance, Lord and Groom, Lady and Kitchen-Maid, no distinction. So in our Court, in Queen Elizabeth's time, Gravity and State were kept up.
Page 125 - My father was a yeoman, and had no lands of his own, only he had a farm of three or four pound by year at the uttermost, and hereupon he tilled so much as kept half a dozen men. He had walk for a hundred sheep ; and my mother milked thirty kine.