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ancient animal appears associated authorities become belief belong BOOK Bridge Britain called Celtic Christian Church civilisation common connected considered contained culture custom definite Demy 8vo early elements England English evidence examples existence fact father Fcap Fifth folk-tale folklore force Fourth Edition give human ideas Illustrated important Irish Italy King kinship land later legend living London material means mind myth nature necessary object observation origin perhaps period position practice present preserved primitive question race recorded refer relation religion remains rite Roman sacred savage says Second Edition social society stage stone story superstition tell Third Edition thought tion totemism trace tradition tree tribal tribe village volume whole
Side 90 - N., to my wedded wife, to have and to hold from this day forward, for better, for worse, for richer, for poorer, in sickness and in health, to love and to cherish, till death us do part, according to God's holy ordinance; and thereto I plight thee my troth.
Side 136 - So they took the blossoms of the oak, and the blossoms of the broom, and the blossoms of the meadow-sweet, and produced from them a maiden, the fairest and most graceful that man ever saw. And they baptized her, and gave her the name of Flower-Aspect.
Side 23 - OF THE. S. Baring-Gould. ROME. Edward Hutton. ROUND ABOUT WILTSHIRE. AG Bradley. SCOTLAND OF TO-DAY. TF Henderson and Francis Watt. SIENA AND SOUTHERN TUSCANY. Edward Hutton.
Side 329 - ... let holy water be made and sprinkled in the said temples; let altars be erected, and relics placed. For, if those temples are well built, it is requisite that they be converted from the worship of devils to the service of the true God; that the nation, seeing that their temples are not destroyed, may remove error from their hearts, and, knowing and adoring the true God, may they more familiarly resort to the places to which they have been accustomed.
Side 135 - ... the softness of the parrot's bosom, and the hardness of adamant, and the sweetness of honey, and the cruelty of the tiger, and the warm glow of fire, and the coldness of snow, and the chattering of jays, and the cooing of the kokila, and the hypocrisy of the crane, and the fidelity of the chakrawaka, and compounding all these together, he made woman and gave her to man.
Side 15 - GLASS. Edward Dillon. GOLDSMITHS' AND SILVERSMITHS' WORK. Nelson Dawson. Second Edition. ILLUMINATED MANUSCRIPTS. JA Herbert. Second Edition. IVORIES. Alfred Maskell. JEWELLERY. H. Clifford Smith. Second Edition. MEZZOTINTS. Cyril Davenport. MINIATURES. Dudley Heath. PORCELAIN. Edward Dillon. FINE BOOKS. AW Pollard. * ' SEALS. Walter de Gray Birch. WOOD SCULPTURE. Alfred Maskell.
Side 136 - And he turned his back on man, and went on with his work. Then man said : What is to be done ? for I cannot live either with or without her.1 And Rasakosha ceased, and looked at the King.
Side 16 - Schiavonetti from the original Inventions of William Blake. With an Engraved Title Page and a Portrait of Blake by T. Phillips, RA The illustrations are reproduced in photogravure. ILLUSTRATIONS OF THE BOOK OF JOB. Invented and engraved by William Blake.