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afterwards allowed answered asked began begged believe brought called castle cause Chancellor Chresten Christian Copenhagen Count Rantzow Danish daughter death Denmark desired died Doctor door favour fear gave give given governess hand happened head hear heard hope husband imagined imprisonment keep King King's knew known lady laughed leave Leonora letter liberty live locked looked lord Majesty manner Maren margin is added matter mentioned mind morning never night Note o'clock obtained once opened passed Peder person piece present prison governor probably promised Queen reason received remain replied requested royal seemed sent servant sister speak spoke sufferings taken talking tell thanked things thought told took tower trouble turned Ulfeldt wait wanted weeks wife wine wished woman
Page 153 - Verily I have cleansed my heart in vain, and washed my hands in innocency. For all the day long have I been plagued, and chastened every morning.
Page 156 - And shall not God avenge his own elect, which cry day and night unto him, though he bear long with them ? 8 I tell you that he will avenge them speedily.
Page 156 - This is my infirmity: but I will remember the years of the right hand of the Most High.
Page 87 - Oh that my grief were thoroughly weighed, And my calamity laid in the balances together ! For now it would be heavier than the sand of the sea : Therefore my words are swallowed up.
Page 303 - I know not if his hope was great ; at any rate it did not last long. Jonatha told me Ole's news. I wished the King's Majesty a prosperous journey (I knew already what order he had given), and it seemed to me from her countenance she was to some extent contented. At about eight o'clock Totzloff came up to me and informed me that the Lord Chancellor Count. Allefeldt had sent the prison governor a royal order that I was to be released from my imprisonment, and that I could leave when I pleased. (This...
Page 2 - Life of Count Ulfeldt, Great Master of Denmark, and of the Countess Eleonora his Wife. Done out of French. With a supplement. London. 1695. 8vo. Ulfeldt and Leonora referring to their own life and actions. Ulfeldt published in 1652 a defence of his political conduct, and composed, shortly before his death, another, commonly called the
Page 153 - Do not condemn me; Show me wherefore thou contendest with me. Is it good unto thee that thou shouldest oppress, That thou shouldest despise the work of thine hands, And shine upon the counsel of the wicked?
Page 155 - I have heard of thee by the hearing of the ear : But now mine eye seeth thee. Wherefore I abhor myself, and repent in dust and ashes.
Page 22 - II. in an easy way quitted himself of the debt, at the same time that he pleased the King of Denmark, without publicly violating political propriety. Leonora's account of the whole affair is confirmed in every way by the light which other documents throw upon the matter, particularly by the extracts contained in the Calendar of State Papers, Domestic Series, of the reign of Charles II., 1663-64.