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acid antient antimony appears Arnob attempt attention basaltic beautiful Boccaccio body British called Canterbury Tales character Charlemagne Chaucer Christian church circumstances colour conduct considerable considered contains Cottian Alps divine effect ellipse employed essay exhibited favour fortune France French frequently give heat honour human inhabitants intitled Ireland iron islands kind king knowlege labours Lady Nelson language lava letters Lord lunar caustic manner means ment merit metallic military mind mode moral nation nature never notice object observed occasion opinion original passage period person Pichegru poem poet possessed present principles produced prove racter readers regard religion remarks respect rhime says shew society species spirit supposed Surya Siddhanta thing thou tion true anomaly urethra vessels volume whole Wicliffe wine winter tare writer Zieten
Seite 340 - except the camp followers, who are on foot. The knights and esquires are well mounted on large bay horses, the common people on little galloways. They bring no carriages with them, on account of the mountains they have to pass in Northumberland ; neither do they carry with them any provision
Seite 340 - and being sure to find plenty of them in the country which they invade, they carry none with them. Under the flaps of his saddle each man carries a broad plate of metal, behind the saddle a little bag of oatmeal ;—when they have eaten too much of this
Seite 113 - Chaucer, the early English Poet : including Memoirs of his near Friend and Kinsman, John of Gaunt, Duke of Lancaster : with Sketches of the Manners, Opinions, Arts, and Literature of England in the Fourteenth Century. By William Godwin. 2 Vols.
Seite 40 - Thus it continued eight months, in which time my friends found as much love in Klopstock's letters as in me. I perceived it likewise, but I would not believe it. At the last Klopstock said plainly,- that he loved ; and I startled as for a wrong thing. I
Seite 340 - of bread or wine, for their custom and sobriety is such, in time of war, that they will live for a long time on flesh half sodden without bread, and drink the river water without wine. They have therefore no occasion for pots or pans, for they dress the flesh of their cattle in the skins, after they have taken them
Seite 41 - have more time than friendship !) This was sincerely my meaning, and I had this meaning till Klopstock came again to Hamburg. This he did a year after we had seen one another the first time. We saw, we were friends, we loved ; and we believed that we loved;
Seite 339 - been charged, and which they believed to be clearly proved ; that they ought, from the diversity of their crimes, to suffer in three different manners : first, to be drawn on a hurdle to the place of execution, there to be beheaded, and afterwards to be hung on a gibbet.
Seite 41 - time after I could even tell Klopstock that I loved. . But we were obliged to part again, and wait two years for our wedding. My mother would not let marry me a stranger. I could marry then without her
Seite 344 - shot with all their might at each other, and the men at arms engaged hand to hand : in order to be more successful, they had large grapnels, and iron hooks with chains, which they flung from ship to ship, to moor them to each other. There were many valiant deeds