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The Beauties of England and Wales, Or, Delineations, Topographical ...
Edward Wedlake Brayley,John Britton
No preview available - 2015
Abbey afterwards aisle ancient appears Archbishop arches arms belonging Bishop building built buried called Canterbury Castle Cathedral chancel Chapel Charles Church considerable consists contains continued Court daughter death dedicated died Dover Earl east Edward Eighth Elizabeth England entrance erected extensive feet figure five former formerly four gate given granted ground head held Henry hill inhabitants James John Kent King land late latter length London Lord Manor memory mile Monks monument nave nearly obtained original ornamented Parish passed period persons pointed Ports possessions present principal Prior probably Queen recorded reign remains residence returned Richard rising Rochester Roman says seat Second ships side situation standing stone Third Thomas tomb tower town various wall whole
Page 970 - Here reign the blustering North, and blighting East, No tree is heard to whisper, bird to sing; Yet Nature could not furnish out the feast, Art he invokes new horrors still to bring. Here mouldering fanes and battlements arise, Turrets and arches nodding to their fall, Unpeopled monast'ries delude our eyes, And mimic desolation covers all.
Page 1066 - Appear like mice; and yon' tall anchoring bark, Diminish'd to her cock; her cock, a buoy Almost too small for sight: The murmuring surge, That on the unnumber'd idle pebbles chafes, Cannot be heard so high: — I'll look no more; Lest my brain turn, and the deficient sight Topple down headlong.
Page 1066 - tis to cast one's eyes so low ! The crows, and choughs, that wing the midway air, Show scarce so gross as beetles. Half way down Hangs one that gathers samphire ; dreadful trade ! Methinks he seems no bigger than his head. The fishermen, that walk upon the beach, Appear like mice ; and yon' tall, anchoring bark, Diminished to her cock ; her cock, a buoy Almost too small for sight.
Page 1066 - tis, to cast one's eyes so low! The crows and choughs, that wing the midway air, Show scarce so gross as beetles : Half way down Hangs one that gathers samphire; dreadful trade! Methinks, he seems no bigger than his head: The fishermen, that walk upon the beach, Appear like mice; and yon...
Page 1077 - Down*; in these parts the whole soil is chalk, and whenever it holds up, in half an hour it is dry enough to walk out. I took the opportunity of three or four days...
Page 1108 - Gothic structure, in the form of a cross, with a tower rising from the intersection of the nave, and supported by four pillars of uncommon magnitude. The interior is remarkably neat ; having a raised floor, and with pews of the best wainscot.
Page 1183 - to-morrow I must fight for my crown. And, assure yourself, if I lose that I will lose my life too : but I hope to preserve both. Do you stand in such a place (directing him to a particular place), where you may see the battle, out of danger. And when I have gained the victory come to me ; I will then own you to be mine, and take care of you.
Page 1368 - Specimens and Parts; containing a History of the County of Kent, and a Dissertation on the Laws, from the Reign of Edward the Confessor to Edward the First; of a topographical, commercial, civil, and nautical History of South Britain, with its gradual and comparative Progress in Trade, Arts, Population, and Shipping, from authentic Documents.
Page 1347 - He was very often visited by Lyttelton and Pitt, who, when they were weary of faction and debates, used at Wickham to find books and quiet, a decent table, and literary conversation. There is at Wickham a walk made by Pitt; and, what is of far more importance, at Wickham Lyttelton received that conviction which produced his , Dissertation on St. Paul.