The Archaeological Journal, Volume 58
Longman, Rrown [sic] Green, and Longman, 1901 - Archaeology
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aisle altar amber ancient appears arch arms bear belong block building built called carried century chamber chancel chapel Christian church cloister close colour communicated containing covered cross described destroyed doorway early east eastern edition English evidence example existing face feet figures floor four given gives glass ground hall hand head Henry inches inscription Institute interesting Italy John Jtem King known Lady late later light Lord marked Meeting Members mentioned nave opening original paintings perhaps period Plate present probably recorded referred remains represented Roman Saints says seems seen side similar standing stone suggested Thomas tower traces transept upper various Voisin volume wall western wide
Page 36 - Pretty ! in amber to observe the forms Of hairs, or straws, or dirt, or grubs, or worms ! The things, we know, are neither rich nor rare, But wonder how the devil they got there.
Page 266 - Urania, and fit audience find, though few. But drive far off the barbarous dissonance Of Bacchus and his revellers, the race Of that wild rout that tore the Thracian bard In Rhodope, where woods and rocks had ears To rapture, till the savage clamour drown'd Both harp and voice ; nor could the muse defend Her son.
Page 443 - You shall have sometimes fair houses so full of glass that one cannot tell where to become to be out of the sun or cold.
Page 106 - TO THE KING'S MOST EXCELLENT MAJESTY. " MAY IT PLEASE YOUR MAJESTY,
Page 264 - What man of you having an hundred sheep, if he lose one of them, doth not leave the ninety and nine in the wilderness, and go after that which is lost until he find it? And when he hath found it, he layeth it on his shoulders, rejoicing. And when he cometh home, he calleth together his friends and neighbours, saying unto them, Rejoice with me ; for I have found my sheep which was lost.
Page 391 - It is much of the fashion of the City streamers, used at the Lord Mayor's show, having about twenty supporters, and is to be carried after the same way ; on the top of it hangs a bloody flag. The King's arms, quartered with a bloody hand pointing to the crowne, which stands above with this motto, —
Page 390 - Abby, the Countess of Devonshire's House. Presently after Dinner the King again took Horse, and with his Company rode to Nottingham, where was great Preparation for the setting up of the Standard that Day, as was formerly appointed. Not long after the King's coming to...
Page 219 - And the eyes of them both were opened, and they knew that they were naked ; and they sewed fig leaves together, and made themselves aprons.
Page 245 - Beveridge places them at the end of the second, or the beginning of the third century.