Summer Rambles Around Manchester

J. Heywood, 1890 - 235 pÓgines

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Passatges populars

PÓgina 57 - That the People are, under God, the Original of all just Power: And do also Declare, that the Commons of England, in Parliament assembled, being chosen by, and representing the People, have the Supreme Power in this Nation...
PÓgina 106 - ... with equal speed, but not to the same distance ; forming a shorter circle, and again returning with a bolder and more threatening aspect than before, they approach much nearer, probably within thirty yards, when they make another stand, and again...
PÓgina 35 - And it came to pass, when they had brought them forth abroad, that he said, Escape for thy life ; look not behind thee, neither stay thou in all the plain; escape to the mountain, lest thou be consumed.
PÓgina 17 - I'le drink to the Garlands a-round it: But first unto those Whose hands did compose The glory of flowers that crown'd it.
PÓgina 210 - When daisies pied, and violets blue, And lady-smocks all silver white, And cuckoo-buds of yellow hue, Do paint the meadows with delight...
PÓgina 105 - At the first appearance of any person they set off at full speed, and gallop to a considerable distance ; when they make a wheel round, and come boldly up again, tossing their heads in a menacing manner: on a sudden they make a full stop, at the distance of forty or fifty yards, looking wildly at the object of their surprise ; but upon the least motion being...
PÓgina 110 - A wall plate on the outside of one beam, from end to end, measures two feet by ten inches. The walls are finished at the square, with a moulded cornice of oak. The pillar at the right has neither capital nor moulding, and appears to have been inserted at a later period when the hall underwent repair.
PÓgina 77 - Here comes all that breeds the strife; I in England have already A sweet woman to my wife: I will not falsify my vow for gold nor gain, Nor yet for all the fairest dames that live in Spain.
PÓgina 132 - ... hath had a superstitious veneration paid to it by [the occupiers of the Hall] not permitting it to be removed from its situation, which is on the topmost step of a staircase. There is a tradition that, if removed or ill-used, some uncommon noise and disturbance always follows, to the terror of the whole house ; yet I cannot persuade myself this is always the case. But, some years ago, I and three of my acquaintances went to view this surprising piece of household furniture, and found it as above...
PÓgina 57 - That whatsoever is enacted and declared law by the Commons of England, assembled in Parliament, hath the force of law, and all the people of this nation are included thereby, although the consent and concurrence of the King and House of Peers be not had thereunto.™ Such was the theory: the practical inferences were not tardy in their arrival, after the theory.

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