The Select Works of Robert Crowley, Utgave 15;Utgave 51

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Early English Text Society, 1872 - 185 sider
 

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Side xxviii - So that it is very hard to know who is noble, who is worshipful, who is a gentleman, who is not...
Side 132 - If I shuld demaunde of the pore man of the contrey what thinge he thinketh to be the cause of Sedition, I know his answere. He woulde tel me that the great fermares, the grasiers, the riche...
Side xxii - We heartily pray thee, to send thy holy Spirit into the hearts of them that possess the grounds, pastures, and dwelling places of the earth, that they, remembering themselves to be thy tenants, may not rack and stretch out the rents of their houses and lands, nor yet take unreasonable fines and incomes after the manner of covetous worldlings, but so let them out to other, that the inhabitants thereof may both be able to pay the rents, and also honestly to live...
Side xxvii - Whistle, pp. 24, 34. Dress, pp. 44, 45. In the "Epistle Dedicatorie" to the Anatomie of Abuses, the evils of the author's days are thus briefly touched upon : " For as your Lordship knoweth, reformation of manners and amendment of life was never more needful ; for was pride (the chiefest argument of this book) ever so ripe ? Do not both men and women (for the most part) every one in general, go attired in silks, velvets, damasks, satins, and what not ? Which are attire only for the nobility and gentry,...
Side xxii - ... that the inhabitants thereof may both be able to pay the rents, and also honestly to live, to nourish their families, and to relieve the poor.
Side 191 - Trajan, who had sent out messengers for him, and called him to court. Reappointed captain, Eustache undertook an expedition against the Dacians. During this war he found his wife in a cottage as a gardener — the shipmaster had fallen dead to the ground as he ventured to touch her— and in the same cottage he found again his two sons as soldiers : herdsmen had rescued them from the wild beasts and brought them up. Glad was their meeting again ! But as they returned to Rome they were all burnt in...
Side ii - NEW YORK: C. SCRIBNER & CO.; LEYPOLDT & HOLT. PHILADELPHIA : JB LIPPINCOTT & CO.
Side 63 - Kefuse nothing that must be done, But do it wyth al redines ; And when thou hast it once begon, Then set asyde all slouthfulnes. Be true, trusty, and tryfle not ; Be gentle and obedient ; And blessyng shal lyght on thy lot, For doyng Gods commaundement. To make an ende : haue stil in minde Thyne estate and condition, And let thyne herte be styll enclynde To walke in thy vocation. 208 Repent, and do your duty reverently. 212 Refuse nothing that must be done: 216 be true, trusty, and don't trifle....
Side xxvii - Times' Whistle, p. 24. Wool, Tin, and Lead wrought within the realm, p. 38. For much information on imports and exports and suggestions for improving trade, and through it the condition of the people, see England in the Reign of Henry VIII. Painting Faces, p. 44. " The women of Ailgna (many of them) use to colour their faces with certain oils, liquors, unguents, and waters made to that end, whereby they think their beauty is greatly decored.

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