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afterwards ancient annual arch arms Bailiffs Barons beautiful belonging bequeathed Bishop Bishop of Worcester Britons Broad Street Bromfield building called Castle of Ludlow Caynham celebrated Chapel Charles Charlton Chester Church Corporation Corve Street court crown daughter death Duke of York Earl of Pembroke England erected Ethelfleda father favour feet formerly Fulco Gate Guarine Guthrun hall heir Henry III Hereford Herefordshire hill honour House of York Hugh Job Charlton Justice King's knight Lacy Lady lands Lane Leominster Lord President Lords Marchers Lucton Ludford Ludlow Castle mansion master Mercia miles from Ludlow Mortimer noble Oakley Park parish poor possessions Powis Prince prison Queen reign remains Richard Richard's Castle river river Teme royal ruins Salwey Saxon Shrewsbury side species Stanton Lacy Teme Thomas tower town of Ludlow village vpon Wales wall Welch Whitecliff Wigmore Worcester
Page 102 - Use exercise of body, but such as is without peril of your joints or bones ; it will increase your force and enlarge your breath. " Delight to be cleanly, as well in all parts of your body as in your garments ; it shall make you grateful in each company, and otherwise, loathsome. " Give yourself to be merry ; for you degenerate from your father, if you find not yourself most able in wit and body to do anything when you be most merry.
Page 102 - Above all things, tell no untruth — no, not in trifles. The custom of it is naughty ; and let it not satisfy you, that for a time the hearers take it for a truth ; for after it will be known as it is, to your shame ; for there cannot be a greater reproach to a gentleman than to be accounted a liar.
Page 107 - He that has light within his own clear breast May sit i' the centre, and enjoy bright day, But he that hides a dark soul, and foul thoughts Benighted walks under the midday sun; Himself is his own dungeon.
Page 102 - Give yourself to be merry ; for you degenerate from your father, if you find not yourself most able in wit and body to do anything when you be most merry. But let your mirth be ever void of all scurrility and biting words to any man...
Page 75 - Sir, during that state of things Parliament was not idle. They attempted to subdue the fierce spirit of the Welsh by all sorts of rigorous laws. They prohibited by statute the sending all sorts of arms into Wales, as you prohibit by proclamation (with something more of doubt on the legality) the sending arms to America.
Page 76 - The march of the human mind is slow. Sir, it was not until after two hundred years discovered that, by an eternal law, Providence had decreed vexation to violence, and poverty to rapine. Your ancestors did, however, at length open their eyes to the ill husbandry of injustice.
Page 106 - Comus is a suite of Speeches, not interesting by discrimination of character ; not conveying a variety of incidents, nor gradually exciting curiosity : but perpetually attracting attention by sublime sentiment, by fanciful imagery of the richest vein, by an exuberance of picturesque description, poetical allusion, and ornamental expression.
Page 71 - ... flesh whatsoever : for which yet you have cast me into many calamities, and yourself into many troubles. — But I forgive you all, and pray God to do so likewise. For the rest, I commend unto you Mary our daughter, beseeching you to be a good father to her, .as I have heretofore desired.
Page 132 - The warrior captive pressed the stones, And lonely breathed unheeded moans, Despairing of the morn. That too is past — unsparing Time, Stern miner of the tower sublime, Its night of ages broke, Freedom and peace with radiant smile Now carol o'er the dungeon vile That cumb'rous ruins choak.