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Admiral advantage affair allies appeared arms army attack Austrians Barnard battle boat body Bohemia Britain cannon Captain carried command considerable Count court danger Daun declared defend dominions Dresden Duke Duke of Cumberland Dutch Elector of Hanover Empire employed Empress Queen enemy England English entered execution expence fame favour fire fleet France French garrison Germany give guns Hanoverian hath High Mightinesses honour hopes horse jesty King of England King of Prussia King's land forces letter Lord Lusatia Majesty majesty's manner Marshal master ment minister Montesquieu neral ness obliged occasion officers Olmutz parliament party peace person Pirna present Prince de Soubise Prince Ferdinand prisoners received resolution Rhine river Royal Highness Saxony sent ships side siege Silesia soon suburbs tain taken thing tion took town treaty troops utmost vessel Vienna whilst whole
Seite 264 - At the end of all this ceremonial a number of unmarried ladies appeared, who, with particular solemnity, lifted the meat off the, table, and conveyed it into the queen's inner and more private chamber, where, after she had chosen for herself, the rest goes to the ladies of the court.
Seite 265 - ... one goes into the garden, encompassed with a ditch full of water, large enough for one to have the pleasure of going in a boat and rowing between the shrubs; here are...
Seite 264 - A gentleman entered the room bearing a rod, and along with him another who had a tablecloth, which, after they had both kneeled three times with the utmost veneration, he spread upon the table, and, after kneeling again, they both retired. Then came two others, one with the rod again, the other with a salt-cellar, a plate, and bread.
Seite 266 - Slavery ; vastly fond of great Noises that fill the Ear, such as the firing of Cannon, Drums, and the ringing of Bells, so that it is common for a number of them, that have got a Glass in their Heads, to go up into some Belfry, and ring the Bells for Hours together, for the sake of Exercise.
Seite 390 - By succour, faithful counsel, courteous cheer, Won them the ancient manners to revere, To prize their country's peace, and heaven's due rites fulfil.
Seite 123 - I am fully convinced you had a companion on Sunday : I interpret it as owing to the weakness of human nature ; but such proceeding is far from being ingenuous, and may produce bad effects, whilst it is impossible to answer the end proposed. You will see me again soon, as it were by accident, and may easily find where I go to ; in...
Seite 238 - In his laft work he has imitated the manner of Bayle, of whom, even in his cenfure of him, he has exhibited a copy. It has long been faid, that for a writer to be without paffion and without prejudice» he muft have neither religion nor country ; and in this refpect Mr.
Seite 124 - Westminster, is acquainted with some secrets that nearly concern your safety : his father is now out of town, which will give you an opportunity of questioning him more privately ; it would be useless to your grace, as well as dangerous to me, to appear more publicly in this affair. " Your sincere friend, ANONYMOUS.