Annals and Antiquities of the Counties and County Families of Wales: Containing a Record of All Ranks of the Gentry ... with Many Ancient Pedigrees and Memorials of Old and Extinct Families, Volum 1
Longmans, Green, Reader, 1872
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Aberystwyth ancient Anglesey Anne arms Baron Bart became Brecon brother built Bulkeley called Cardigan Cardiganshire Carmarthen Carmarthenshire Carnarvon Castle century Charles chief Church continued Crest daughter David Davies death Denbigh descended ditto Earl early Edward eldest Elizabeth England English Evans father Flintshire George Griffith Gruffydd Hall head Heir Henry Herbert High Sheriff Hill Howel Hugh issue James Jane John Jones King known land late Lewis LINEAGE lion living Llewelyn Lloyd Lord mansion March Margaret Mary Morgan Mostyn mountains noble Norman Note Owen Park Parry passed Philip Plas possession present Price Prince probably Pryse remains Residence Rhys ap Richard Robert Royal says seat side Sir John Sir Thomas sons South stone succeeded Thomas town Vale Vaughan Wales Welsh wife William Wynne
Side 218 - Draw the landscape bright and strong. Grongar ! in whose mossy cells, Sweetly musing Quiet dwells ; Grongar ! in whose silent shade, For the modest Muses made, So oft I have, the evening still, At the fountain of a rill, Sat upon a flowery bed, With my hand beneath my head, While strayed my eyes o'er Towy's flood, Over mead and over wood, From house to house, from hill to hill, Till contemplation had her fill.
Side 256 - SURE thou didst flourish once; and many springs, Many bright mornings, much dew, many showers, Passed o'er thy head; many light hearts and wings, Which now are dead, lodged in thy living bowers. And still a new succession sings and flies; Fresh groves grow up, and their green branches shoot Towards the old and still enduring skies, While the low violet thrives at their root.
Side 218 - Ever charming, ever new, When will the landscape tire the view; The fountain's fall, the river's flow, The woody valleys, warm and low ; The windy summit, wild and high, Roughly rushing on the sky! The pleasant seat, the ruined tower, The naked rock, the shady bower ; The town and village, dome and farm, Each give each a double charm, As pearls upon an ^Ethiop's arm.
Side 134 - Your voiceless lips, O flowers ! are living preachers, Each cup a pulpit, every leaf a book, Supplying to my fancy numerous teachers From loneliest nook. Floral Apostles ! that in dewy splendor "Weep without woe, and blush without a crime...
Side 431 - I do love these ancient ruins. We never tread upon them but we set Our foot upon some reverend history; And, questionless, here in this open court, Which now lies naked to the injuries Of stormy weather, some men lie...
Side 249 - Mortarpiece; the depth of them we desire may be of fourteen inches and threequarters of an inch. That which I desire at your hands is, To cause the service to be performed, and that with all possible expedition; that so, if it be the will of God, the service being done, these poor wasted countries may be freed from the burden of the Army.
Side xiv - THIS Professorship is in the appointment of the Lord High Chancellor, the Lord President of the Privy Council, the Lord Privy Seal, the Lord High Treasurer, and the Lord Steward of the King's Household. Founded by THOMAS LOWNDES, Esq. 1749. Salary, an estate about £300. per annum. 1750 tRoger Long, DD Pemb.
Side 403 - till five o'clock next morning ;' at five o'clock next morning, decides it, Yea. By a Majority of Forty-six, — One-hundred and twenty-nine to Eighty-three, — it is at Five o'clock on Tuesday morning decided, Yea, they are a ground of settlement. The Army Chiefs and the Minority consult together, in deep and deepest deliberation, through that day and night...
Side 216 - There is amongst us a people who, when they go out in search of prey, carry their horses on their backs to the place of plunder ; in order to catch their prey, they leap upon their horses, and when it is taken, carry their horses home again upon their shoulders.