Rules and Proceedings, Volume 1
The Society., 1864 - Architecture
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aisle ancient appears arches architecture attention belonging building built called carried Castle century chancel chapel character Christian church close collection College considered course cross doubt drawings early east Edward English erected especially evidence exhibited existence fact figures four give given ground hand held Henry important inscription interesting Italy John kind King later lecture letters meeting mentioned Merton College Museum nave objects observed original Oxford Parker party passage passed perhaps period persons portion present preserved President probably Professor question record referred reign remains remarks Roman Rome seems seen shew side similar Society standing stone style taken Term thought tion tower traces University wall whole
Page 89 - Your country is desolate, your cities are burned with fire : your land, strangers devour it in your presence, and it is desolate, as overthrown by strangers. And the daughter of Zion is left as a cottage in a vineyard, as a lodge in a garden of cucumbers, as a besieged city.
Page 58 - Now as I am glad that Sir John Oldcastle is put out, so I am sorry that Sir John Fastolfe is put in, to relieve his memory in this base service, to be the anvil for every dull wit to strike upon. Nor is our comedian excusable, by some alteration of his name, writing him Sir John Falstafe (and making him the property of pleasure for King Henry the Fifth to abuse), seeing the vicinity of sounds intrench on the memory of that worthy knight, and few do heed the inconsiderable difference in spelling of...
Page 114 - And when Jacob had made an end of commanding his sons, he gathered up his feet into the bed, and yielded up the ghost, and was gathered unto his people.
Page 58 - True it is, Sir John Oldcastle did first bear the brunt of the one, being made the makesport in all plays for a coward.
Page 58 - It is easily known out of what purse this black penny came ; the Papists railing on him for a heretic, and therefore he must also be a coward, though indeed he was a man of arms, every inch of him, and as valiant as any in his age.
Page 223 - On the motion of the President a vote of thanks was unanimously passed to the Institution of Civil Engineers for their kindness in granting the use of their rooms for the Meeting of this Institution.
Page 63 - He is pacific in heart, victorious in war, but glorious in peace, which he desires for his people as the most precious of earthly gifts. It is with a view to this that he receives, collects, and dispenses such an immensity of money. He is equally skilful and liberal in erecting walls, towers, fortifications, moats and places of enclosure for fish and birds.
Page 42 - Crown to a foreign dynasty, and in the division of the greater part of the lauds of the Kingdom among the followers of the foreign King. But the constitution remained the same ; the laws, with a few changes in detail, remained the same ; the language of public documents remained the same.