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appears August Bakewell banks beds birds body born borough aforesaid brown burgesses Buxton called cavern CHAP Chesterfield church clay coal Colonell colour common contains continue Dale Derby Derbyshire Derwent died Earl Edward England extent feet fields five formerly four Francis frequently Gell George give grant grey grit half Hall heirs Henry de Ferrars High Hill horse hundred inches James John July June King knight lands late lead length letters lime limestone living Lord March Matlock mayor meadows Measham miles mill miners mines moor nature pastures Peak persons places presents produce Ralph Richard Ridge river road Robert rock Roger Samuel seig sent shale side Sir John stone strata successors taken Thomas toadstone town Trent weight Westmin William Wirksworth woods yards yellow
Page 25 - Us to these presents specially moving, of our special grace and mere motion have given and granted, and by these presents do give and grant...
Page 306 - All ye woods, and trees, and bowers, All ye virtues and ye powers That inhabit in the lakes, In the pleasant springs or brakes, Move your feet To our sound, Whilst we greet . All this ground With his honour and his name That defends our flocks from blame. He is great, and he is just, He is ever good, and must Thus be honoured. Daffadillies, Roses, pinks, and loved lilies, Let us fling, Whilst we sing, Ever holy, Ever holy, Ever honoured, ever young ! Thus great Pan is ever sung ! [Exeunt all except...
Page 178 - Earth-worms, though in appearance a small and despicable link in the chain of Nature, yet, if lost, would make a lamentable chasm.
Page 155 - The swallow lays from four to six white eggs, dotted with red specks; and brings out her first brood about the last week in June, or the first week in July. The progressive method by which the young are introduced into life is very amusing: first, they emerge from the shaft with difficulty enough, and often fall down into the rooms below: for a day or so they are fed on the...
Page 178 - Lands that are subject to frequent inundations are always poor ; and probably the reason may be because the worms are drowned. The most insignificant insects and reptiles are of much more consequence, and have much more influence in the oeconomy of nature, than the incurious are aware of...
Page 311 - ... on; if not, he threw the ball from him, unless it was wrested from him by the other party, but no person was allowed to kick it.
Page 95 - Effect, any Thing before in these Presents contained to the contrary thereof in any wise notwithstanding. And we...
Page 39 - The Governors, Assistants and Societies of the City of London of and for the Mineral and Battery Works," which continued to exercise its functions down to the year 1710.
Page 155 - Avenues, and long walks under hedges, and pasture-fields, and mown meadows where cattle graze, are her delight, especially if there are trees interspersed ; because in such spots insects most abound. When a fly is taken, a smart snap from her bill is heard, resembling the noise at the shutting of a watchcase ; but the motion of the mandibles is too quick for the eye.