The Progresses, Processions, and Magnificent Festivities, of King James the First: His Royal Consort, Family, and Court; Collected from Original Manuscripts, Scarce Pamphlets, Corporation Records, Parochial Registers, &c., &c. ... Illustrated with Notes, Historical, Topographical, Biographical and Bibliographical, Volume 4
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
afterward aged Ambassador appears appointed armes attended Audience Baron Baronet Bishop blacke brother brought Buckingham called Carleton Chamberlain Charles Church coaches coming command Conde County Court created dated daughter desired died Duke Earl Edward England English faire father four Francis gave Gentlemen Gipsy give given gold hand Harl hath Highness honour horse James John July King King's knighted Lady land late leave letter London Lord Majesty March Marquess Master means mentioned never Parliament patent Peerage person present Prince Prince's printed Queen received rest returned rich Richard Robert Royal says sent Sermon shew side silver Sir Henry Sir John Sir Thomas Sir William Spain Spanish stand succeeded Theobalds things third took town unto Viscount Whitehall whole wrote
Page 913 - The fig-tree, not that kind for fruit renown'd, But such as, at this day, to Indians known; In Malabar or Decan spreads her arms, Branching so broad and long, that in the ground The bended twigs take root, and daughters grow About the mother tree, a pillar'd shade, High overarch'd, and echoing walks between...
Page 964 - His Majesty being set, . Enter, running, JOHPHIEL, an airy spirit, and (according to the Magi) the intelligence of Jupiter's sphere: attired in light silks of several colours, -with wings of the same, a bright yellow hair, a chaplet of flowers, blue silk stockings, and pumps, and gloves, with a silver fan in his hand.
Page 919 - Spring all the Graces of the age, And all the Loves of time : Bring all the pleasures of the stage, And relishes of rhyme : Add all the softnesses of courts, The looks, the laughters, and the sports : And mingle all their sweets and salts, That none may say, the Triumph halts.
Page 670 - The faery beam upon you, ^ The stars to glister on you; A moon of light, In the noon of night, Till the fire-drake hath o'ergone you ! The wheel of fortune guide you, The boy with the bow beside you \ Run aye in the way, Till the bird of day, And the luckier lot betide you ! ^ Capt.
Page 845 - Prince got on the top of the wall, and sprung down a great height, and so made towardes her ; but she, spying him first of all the rest, gave a shriek and ran back. The old Marquis that was then her guardian, came towards the Prince, and fell on his knees, conjuring his Highness to retire, in regard he hazarded his head if he admitted any to her company; so the door was opened, and he came out under that wall over which he had got in.
Page 670 - To the old, long life and treasure ! ^To the young, all health and pleasure! To the fair, their face With eternal grace, And the soul to be loved at leisure! To the witty, all clear mirrors ; To the foolish, their dark errors; To the loving sprite, A secure delight; To the jealous his own false terrors ! Capt.
Page 726 - O mihi turn longae maneat pars ultima vitae, spiritus et quantum sat erit tua dicere facta : non me carminibus vincet nee Thracius Orpheus, 55 nee Linus, huic mater quamvis atque huic pater adsit, Orphei Calliopea, Lino formosus Apollo.
Page 1048 - Pray for the peace of Jerusalem: they shall prosper that love thee. Peace be within thy walls, and prosperity within thy palaces. For my brethren and companions' sakes, I will now say, Peace be within thee.
Page 670 - To the old, long life and treasure ; To the young, all health and pleasure ; To the fair, their face With eternal grace ; And the soul to be loved at leisure. To the witty, all clear mirrors, To the foolish their dark errors ; To the loving sprite, A secure delight : To the jealous his own false terrors.
Page 936 - Donne attended him, especially at his meals, where there were usually many deep discourses of general learning, and very often friendly disputes, or debates of religion, betwixt his Majesty and those divines, whose places required their attendance on him at those times : particularly the Dean of the Chapel, who then was Bishop Montague — the publisher of the learned and eloquent Works of his Majesty — and the most Reverend Doctor Andrews the late learned Bishop of Winchester, who was then the...