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abroad accounts afternoon believe Bill body bring brother brought called Captain carried Carteret chamber church City coach comes command condition Court Coventry daughter desire dined dinner discourse Duke Duke of Albemarle Duke of York Dutch expectation father fear fellow fight fire fleete garden give glad gone hand hath head hear heard hope John keep King King's Lady late leave letter look Lord Lord Brouncker matters meet Mercer merry mightily mighty mind morning never night noon o'clock Parliament play pleased pleasure poor presently pretty Prince reason says seems sent ships Sir G Sir W speak Streete supper taken talk tells Thence things Thomas till told took towne trouble walked White Hall whole wife woman
Seite 176 - Duke of York what I saw; and that, unless his Majesty did command houses to be pulled down, nothing could stop the fire. They seemed much troubled, and the King commanded me to go to my Lord Mayor from him, and command him to spare no houses, but to pull down before the fire every way.
Seite 284 - Wednesday again, there was a pretty experiment of the blood of one dog let out, till he died, into the body of another on one side, while all his own run out on the other side. The first died upon the place, and the other very well, and likely to do well. This did give occasion to many pretty wishes, as of the blood of a Quaker to be let into an Archbishop, and such like; but, as Dr. Croone says, may, if it takes, be of mighty use to man's health, for the amending of bad blood by borrowing from a...
Seite 343 - But if a man live many years, and rejoice in them all; yet let him remember the days of darkness, for they shall be many.
Seite 177 - ... we were in great trouble and disturbance at this fire, not knowing what to think of it. However, we had an extraordinary good dinner, and as merry as at this time we could be.
Seite 185 - Now begins the practice of blowing up of houses in Tower Street, those next the Tower, which at first did frighten people more than any thing; but it stopped the fire where it was done, it bringing down the houses to the ground in the same places they stood, and then it was easy to quench what little fire was in it, though it kindled nothing almost.
Seite 174 - Lane at the farthest; but, being unused to such fires as followed, I thought it far enough off; and so went to bed again and to sleep. About seven rose again...
Seite 178 - Stokes receiving some friend's goods, whose house itself was burned the day after. We parted at Paul's, he home, and I to Paul's Wharf, where I had appointed a boat to attend me, and took in Mr. Carcasse and his brother, whom I met in the street, and carried them below and above Bridge too.
Seite 187 - So home at night, and find there good hopes of saving our office ; but great endeavours of watching all night, and having men ready ; and so we lodged them in the office, and had drink and bread and cheese for them. And I lay down and slept a good night about midnight : though when I rose, I heard that there had been a great alarme of French and Dutch being risen, which proved nothing.
Seite 286 - I remember not ; but all most excellently dressed in rich petticoats and gowns, and dyamonds, and pearls. After the Bransles, then to a Corant, and now and then a French dance ; but that so rare that the Corants grew tiresome, that I wished it done. Only Mrs. Stewart danced mighty finely, and many French dances, specially one the King called the New Dance...