Hva folk mener - Skriv en omtale
Vi har ikke funnet noen omtaler på noen av de vanlige stedene.
amusing appears Author beautiful became Books building called canal carried character Charles cloth continued Court curious delightful described doubt dress Duck Duke Earl early Edition England English fashion Fields five formed four French frequently Gardens gentlemen George give going Green Park ground Guards half hand head Hill History House Hyde Park Illustrations Important interesting James's Park King ladies late letter live London looked Lord Majesty Mall manner March master meet morning never night occasion officers once Original Palace Pall Mall passed period person PICCADILLY picture play pleasure Pond present Prince printed Queen reign remained royal says seen side soon Spring story Street taken thought told took trees turn visited volume walk Westminster whilst whole woman young
Side 125 - Inspired repulsed battalions to engage, And taught the doubtful battle where to rage. So when an angel, by divine command, With rising tempests shakes a guilty land (Such as of late o'er pale Britannia passed), Calm and serene he drives the furious blast; And, pleased the Almighty's orders to perform, Rides in the whirlwind and directs the storm.
Side 147 - This is a strange country!" said his majesty: " the first morning after my arrival at St. James's, I looked out of the window, and saw a park with walks, a canal, &c. which they told me were mine. The next day lord Chetwynd, the ranger of my park, sent me a fine brace of carp out of my canal ; and I was told I must give five guineas to lord Chetwynd's servant for bringing me my own carp out of my own canal in my own park...
Side 91 - I walked in the Parke, discoursing with the keeper of the Pell Mell, who was sweeping of it ; who told me of what the earth is mixed that do floor the Mall, and that over all there is cockle-shells powdered, and spread to keep it fast ; which, however, in dry weather, turns to dust and deads the ball.
Side 139 - When I pass the Mall in the evening it is prodigious to see the number of ladies walking there ; and I always cry shame at the ladies of Ireland, who never walk at all, as if their legs were of no use, but to be laid aside.
Side 169 - THE thresher Duck could o'er the queen prevail, The proverb says, " no fence against a flail." From threshing corn he turns to thresh his brains ; For which her majesty allows him grains : Though 'tis confest, that those, who ever saw His poems, think them all not worth a straw ! Thrice happy Duck, employed in threshing stubble, Thy toil is lessen'd, and thy profits double.