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The History of Huntingdon: From the Earliest to the Present Times
Visualizzazione completa - 1824
The history of Huntingdon, from the earliest to the present times [signed R.C.].
Visualizzazione completa - 1824
able according acres afterwards Aldermen ancient appears bailiffs belonging Book Borough aforesaid borough of Huntingdon bridge burgesses called Castle cause charity Charles charter church close common confirmed contained continued Court Cromwell customs daughter David death died Earl east Edward elected Elizabeth England force former four George give given granted ground hands heirs held Henry honour Hospital hundred Hunting Huntingdon interesting James John Justices King kingdom Knight land late letters liberties lived London Lord manner mark Mary Master Mayor ment Montague nature Oliver original parish Parliament persons poor possession present Priory probably Recorder reign remained rendered respect Richard Robert Roman Saints says School Scotland shillings side situation successors thereof things Thomas tion town town of Huntingdon whole William yearly
Pagina 213 - When they submitted, their officers were knocked on the head, and every tenth man of the soldiers killed ; and the rest shipped for the Barbadoes.
Pagina 226 - I vainly thought myself a courtly young gentleman (for we courtiers valued ourselves much upon our good clothes). Icame into the House one morning, well clad, and perceived a gentleman speaking, whom I knew not, very ordinarily apparelled; for it was a plain cloth suit, which seemed to have been made by an ill country tailor...
Pagina 223 - 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.
Pagina 200 - had been rejected, he would have sold all he had " the next morning, and never have seen England " more ; and he knew there were many other " honest men of the same resolution.
Pagina 156 - Cause I am poor, deform'd, and ignorant, And like a bow buckled and bent together, By some more strong in mischiefs than myself, Must I for that be made a common sink, For all the filth and rubbish of men's tongues To fall and run into ? Some call me Witch, And being ignorant of myself, they go About to teach me how to be one; urging, That my bad tongue (by their bad usage made so) Forespeaks their cattle,* doth bewitch their corn, Themselves, their servants, and their babes at nurse. This they enforce...
Pagina 224 - And Judah and Israel dwelt safely, every man under his vine and under his fig-tree, from Dan even to Beer-sheba, all the days of Solomon.
Pagina 156 - And why on me ? why should the envious world Throw all their scandalous malice upon me ? 'Cause I am poor, deform'd, and ignorant, And like a bow buckled and bent together By some more strong in mischiefs than myself; Must I for that be made a common sink For all the filth and rubbish of men's tongues To fall and run into ? Some call me Witch, And being ignorant, of myself, they go About to teach me how to be one...