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The History of Bristol, Civil and Ecclesiastical, Volumen2
John Corry,John Evans
Vista completa - 1816
abbey abbot afterwards altar ancient annum antiquity appears architecture Augustine Barrett Bedminster benevolence Berkeley Bibert bishop of Bristol bishop of Worcester Bristol cathedral building buried Canynge castle cathedral chapel character charter Chatterton church of St Colston's school commerce consecrated considerable corporation death dedicated denominated deserve died dissolution distinguished early ecclesiastical Edward III elegant eminent erected establishment expence Fitzharding founder genius Gloucester Henry Henry VIII history of Bristol honour illustrious improvement inscribed interest Itin John Kalendaries Leland liberal Lord Mary mayor memory ment mentioned merchant monastery monument north aisle notice object obtained original parish parliament period piety possessed pounds present preserved principal probably procure recorded Redcliffe religious reputation respect revenues river Avon Robert Robert Fitzharding Rowley sacred Saint sheriffs society south aisle spirit stone tablet talents Thomas tion tomb virtues William Canynge William of Worcester
Página 143 - Even from the grave thou shalt have power to charm. Bid them be chaste, be innocent, like thee; Bid them in Duty's sphere as meekly move; And if so fair, from vanity as free; As firm in friendship, and as fond in love. Tell them, though 'tis an awful thing to die ('Twas even to thee), yet the dread path once trod, Heaven lifts its everlasting portals high, And bids ' the pure in heart behold their God.
Página 13 - a singular person, whose life was one contradiction. He wrote against popery, and embraced it; he was a zealous opposer of the court, and a sacrifice for it: was conscientiously converted in the midst of his prosecution of Lord Strafford, and was most unconscientiously a prosecutor of Lord Clarendon.
Página 156 - Sheridan did me the honour (as his friend,) to introduce me to the best society, and the first literary men in the kingdom, who all sought his company. They were sure to find him almost every night at my house, where he was the great magnet of attraction.
Página 52 - He lodged as much by accident as he dined, and passed the night sometimes in mean houses, which are set open at night to any casual wanderers, sometimes in cellars, among the riot and filth of the meanest and most profligate of the rabble...
Página 126 - When I look upon the tombs of the great, every emotion of envy dies in me ; when I read the epitaphs of the beautiful, every inordinate desire goes out; when I meet with the grief of parents upon a tomb-stone, my heart melts with compassion ; when I see the tomb of the parents themselves, I consider the vanity of grieving for those whom we must quickly follow...
Página 55 - ... nothing will supply the want of prudence; and that negligence and irregularity, long continued, will make knowledge useless, wit ridiculous, and genius contemptible.
Página 143 - Take, holy earth ! all that my soul holds dear : Take that best gift which Heaven so lately gave. To Bristol's fount I bore with trembling care Her faded form : she bow'd to taste the wave, And died. Does Youth, does Beauty read the line ? Does sympathetic fear their breasts alarm ? Speak, dead...
Página 416 - Duddlestone called his wife, who was up stairs, desiring her to put on a clean apron and come down, for the Queen's husband and another gentleman were come to dine with them; she accordingly came, with a clean blue apron, and was immediately saluted by the Prince..