History of England, from the Norman Conquest, to the Accession of Edward the First: From the accession of Edward the First to the death of Henry the Fifth
Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme and Brown, Paternoster-Row., 1815 - 639 páginas
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afterwards ancient answer appeared arms army attack attempted battle became become began bishop body brother Bruce called castle cause century CHAP character charge Christianity church clergy command commons conduct continued crown danger death described destroyed duke earl Edward effect enemies England English Europe excited expressed feelings followed force formed France French friends gave give hands head Henry Hist HISTORY honour horse human improvement increased interesting Italy king king's kingdom knights Lancaster land lived London lord marched mentions military mind moral nature never noble opinions ORIGIN papal Parl parliament passed period Plac Pope popular preceding present prince produced reason received REIGN RELIGION remarks Richard royal says Scotland Scottish sent soon sovereign spirit success suffered taken thought took Wales Wals
Página 96 - Fear not : for I have redeemed thee, I have called thee by thy name ; thou art mine. When thou passest through the waters, I will be with thee ; . and through the rivers, they shall not overflow thee : when thou walkest through the fire, thou shalt not be burned ; neither shall the flame kindle upon thee. For I am the Lord thy God, the Holy One of Israel, thy Saviour : I gave Egypt for thy ransom, Ethiopia and Seba for thee.
Página 532 - After the scole of Stratford atte bowe, For Frenche of Paris was to hire unknowe.
Página 96 - Fear not: for I am with thee: I will bring thy seed from the east, and gather thee from the west; I will say to the north, Give up; and to the south, Keep not back: bring my sons from far, and my daughters from the ends of the earth...
Página 532 - He coude songes make, and wel endite, Juste and eke dance, and wel pourtraie and write. So hote he loved, that by nightertale He slep no more than doth the nightingale. Curteis he was, lowly, and servisable, And carf beforn his fader at the table.
Página 534 - Than is the lilie on hire stalkes grene. And fresscher than the May with floures newe — For with the rose colour strof hire hewe, I not which was the...
Página 532 - She wolde wepe if that she saw a mous Caughte in a trappe, if it were ded or bledde.
Página 522 - The turtle said (and wex for shame all red) " Though that his lady evermore be straunge, Yet let him serve her alway, till he be deed, Forsooth, I praise not the gooses reed, For tho she died, I would none other make, I will be hers, till that the death me take.
Página 324 - If we examine, without prejudice, the ancient heathen mythology, as contained in the poets, we shall not discover in it any such monstrous absurdity as we may at first be apt to apprehend. Where is the difficulty in conceiving, that the same powers or principles, whatever they were, which formed this visible world, men and animals, produced also a species -of intelligent creatures, of more refined substance and greater authority than the rest...
Página 579 - Pryde, Covetyse and Envye han so enflawmed the Hertes of Lordes of the World, that thei are more besy for to disherite here Neyghbores, more than for to chalenge or to conquere here righte Heritage before seyd. And the comoun Peple, that wolde putte here Bodyes and here Catelle, for to conquere oure Heritage, thei may not don it withouten the Lordes. For a semblee of Peple withouten a Cheventeyn, or a chief Lord, is as a Flock of Scheep withouten a Schepperde; the which departeth and desparpleth,...