Sussex Archaeological Collections Relating to the History and Antiquities of the County, Volume 16

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Sussex Archaeological Society, 1864 - Archaeology
 

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Page 61 - A Collection of the Sufferings of the people called Quakers, for the testimony of a good conscience...
Page 268 - Holmesdale raised hills, to keep the straggler in ; That of her daughter's stay she need no more to doubt, (Yet never was there help, but Love could find it out.) Mole digs herself a path, by working day and night, (According to her name to show her nature right), And underneath the earth for three miles...
Page 186 - Here lies George Theobald, a lover of bells, And of this house as that epitaph tells. He gave a bell freely to grace the new steeple; Ring out his prayse, therefore, ye good people.
Page 185 - On a bell at Binstead, one of a peal of five, — ' Doctor Nicholas gave five pound To help cast this peal tuneabel and sound.
Page 62 - When thou passest through the waters, I will be with thee ; and through the rivers, they shall not overflow thee : when thou walkest through the fire, thou shall not be burnt ; neither shall the flame kindle upon thee.
Page 100 - This pulpit cross was by tempest of lightning and thunder defaced. Thomas Kempe, Bishop of London, new built it in form as it now standeth. In the year 1561, the 4th of June, betwixt the hours of three and four of the clock in the afternoon, the great spire of the steeple of St.
Page 190 - In wedlock bands all ye who join ; with hands your hearts unite ; So shall our tuneful tongues combine to laud the nuptial rite.
Page 121 - Thou fiery fighter and green-headed trumpeter; thou hedge-hog and grinning dog; thou bastard that tumbled out of the mouth of the Babilonish bawd; thou mole; thou tinker; thoulizzard; thou bell of no metal, but the tone of a kettle; thou wheelbarrow; thou whirlpool; thou whirlegig.
Page 259 - Downs ; but that again the floods (Their fountains that derive, from those unpitied woods, And so much grace thy Downs, as through their dales they creep, Their glories to convey unto the Celtic deep) It very hardly took, much murmuring at their prideClear Levant, that doth keep the Southamptonian side (Dividing it well near from the Sussexian lands That Selsey doth survey, and Solent's troubled sands...
Page 114 - Kinloch in his own proper person comes, and having heard the indictment aforesaid read, and protesting that he is not guilty of the premises charged in the said indictment, for plea nevertheless saith, that he ought not to be compelled to answer to the said indictment ; because he saith that the kingdom of...

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