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74 example sentences with  1626

74 example sentences with 1626

In the prologue to The Fair Maid of the Inn (licensed 1626), good plays are spoken of as often scurvily treated, whilst A Jigge shall be clapt at, and every rhime Prais'd and applauded by a clam'rous chyme.

In Heathendom 1578 Preserved 1578 for present use 1579 Pippins, stewed, Normandy 1563 Plaice, the 298 Fried 297 Stewed 298 Plate-cleaning 2317-18 Plover, description of the 1044 To carve a 1066 dress a 1044 Plovers' eggs 1626 Plum, an excellent pudding 1325 Cake, common 1768 nice 1769 Jam 1580 Pudding, baked 1324

It begins with the last dรฉcade of the sixteenth century, and concludes with the year 1626.

He was admitted to the degree of bachelor of arts, January 31, 1626-7; being, as Wood remarks, the first man of eminence graduated from the new college, to which the zeal or gratitude of those that love it most, can wish little better than that it may long proceed as it began.

* * * * * A.D. 1561-1626.

Other fragments represent William Cokain, 1626; William Hewit, 1597; and John Wolley and his wife, 1595.

The plague that overran Europe in 1626 had ravaged it: the poor were almost destroyed, and the rich deserted it.

In 1626 Sir John was appointed lord chief justice of the King's-bench, but before the ceremony of his installation could be performed he died suddenly of an apoplexy in the fifty-seventh year of his age, and was buried in the church of St. Martin's in the Fields.

Fortunate Isles, and their Union celebrated, in a Masque, designed for the Court on Twelfth-Night, 1626.

Masque of Owls, at Kenelworth, presented by the Ghost of Captain Cox, mounted on his Hobby-Horse, 1626.

THE PROSE WRITERS FRANCIS BACON (1561-1626) In Bacon we see one of those complex and contradictory natures which are the despair of the biographer.

In the spring of 1626, while driving in a snowstorm, it occurred to him that snow might be used as a preservative instead of salt.

Charles I | 1626.

FRANCIS BACON, 1561-1626 [Illustration: FRANCIS BACON.

It was completed and "consecrated by Pope Urban VIII., on 18th November, 1626, on the 1300th anniversary of the day on which St. Silvester is said to have consecrated the original edifice."

There is no date to the pamphlet; but it was no doubt issued very shortly after Pike's return, which took place on April 20, 1626.

The date of Breton's last publication, "Fantastics," is 1626, but of the time of his death there is no record, Nicholas Breton's "Characters upon Essaies" published in 1615, were entitled in full "Characters upon Essaies Morall and Divine, written for those good spirits that will take them 'in good part, and make use of them to good purpose."

Paul, the younger brother of Matthaeus, was born about 1555, and died in 1626.

Attacked with palsy 1626, and later with dropsy, and confined to his bed most of his later years.

ia de' Lanzi we find less-known names: Pietro Antonio Michele (1679-1737), the botanist; Francesco Redi (1626-1697), a poet and a man of science; Paolo Mascagni (1732-1815), the anatomist; Andrea Cesalpino (1519-1603), the philosopher; S. Antonio (died 1461), Prior of the Convent of S. Marco and Archbishop of Florence; Francesco Accorso (1182-1229), the jurist;

The son of Richard Boyle, Earl of Cork, he was born at Lismore in 1626, lived in literary retirement at Oxford from 1654, and later in Cambridge, and died, 1692, in London, president of the Royal Society.

His opponent, Sir William Temple (1553-1626), by his defense and exposition of the doctrine of Ramus (introduced into Great Britain by George Buchanan and his pupil, Andrew Melville), made Cambridge the chief center of Ramism.

%(b) Bacon%.The founder of the empirical philosophy of modern times was Francis Bacon (1561-1626), a contemporary of Shakespeare.

Francis Bacon, 1561-1626.

They were hampered by the death at the critical moment of the Manchu ruler Abahai (1626-1643).

In 1626, samples of wheat grown in the Dutch Colony at New Netherlands were shown in Holland.

Denys de Marquemont, Archbishop of Lyons, and subsequently cardinal (1626).

He died in 1626, in his sixty-third year.

Marie de Bourbon, Mademoiselle de Montpensier, who, after the decease of the Duc d'Orlรฉans, married (in 1626) Gaston Jean Baptiste de France.

In 1626 he relieved the Duke of Mantua, took Trรจves, and made himself conspicuous alike by his valour and his talent.

Count Pappenheim led his forces here in the year 1626, to suppress a revolution of the people of the whole Salzburg region, who had risen against an invasion of their rights by the Austrian government.

In the year 1626, S. Peter's was consecrated by Urban VIII., and the mighty work was finished.

Plymouth Colony in 1626 passed an ordinance prohibiting the cutting of timber from the Colony lands without official consent.

Four years subsequently he embraced the Romish faith; and died in 1626 with the title of Connรฉtable.

In 1626 Louis XIII erected his estate into a duchy-peerage, and in the following year he died Duc de Brissac.

He was the author of several controversial and religious works, and died in 1626.

He died suddenly, at the feet of the latter monarch, on the 19th of March 1626, while remonstrating with him in the name of the Parliament, where he was holding his Bed of Justice, against certain financial edicts.

He was successively Councillor in the Parliament of Paris, Master of the Court of Requests, Councillor of State, Superintendent of Finance, and Keeper of the Seals (1626).

NOTES:Marriage Contract of Mary Queen of Scots Bill of Fare of 1626, by Rev. L.B. Larking Moneta Sanctae Helenae, by T. Hudson Turner Translations of Gray's Elegy On Authors and Books, No. 2, by Bolton Corney Minor Notes:Quotations from PopeAngels' Visits Extract from Register of North RunctonThe

* * * * * BILL OF FARE OF 1626.

If an actual bill of fare in a gentleman's house, anno 1626, be worth your acceptance, as a pendant to the one prescribed in your fourth number, you are welcome to the following extract from the account book of Sir Edward Dering, Knt. and Bart.: "A Dinner att London, made when my Lady Richardson, my sister E Ashbornham, and Kate Ashb,my brother John Ashb, my cosen Walldron and her sister, and S'r John Skeffington, were with me att

Aldersgate streete, December 23, 1626.

Dec. 1626, being thursday, Elizabeth Lady Ashbornham widor of S'r Jno Ashbornham, was married in S't Giles his Church in y'e feildes, nere London, to S'r Thomas Richardson, K't, then Lo. cheife Justice of y'e common pleas."

He was chosen to serve in the Parliament which assembled at Westminster, February, 1626, and served in all the succeeding Parliaments in the reign of Charles I. That Monarch having quarrelled with his Parliament, was obliged to have recourse to the open exercise of his prerogative in order to supply himself with money.

Assemblies of notables were held in 1558, in 1583, in 1596, in 1617, and in 1626; none was convoked for objects so important as those in question now, and never were circumstances' more favorable to success; as the situation requires strong measures, so it permits of the employment of strong means."

In 1626, Gaston, with the Duke of Vendรดme, half-brother of the King, the Duchess of Chevreuse, confidential friend of the Queen, the Count of Soissons, the Count of Chalais, and the Marshal Ornano, formed a conspiracy after the old fashion.

In 1626 he summoned an assembly to carry out reforms.

Shakespeare's "intrinsic friend," John Dowland of Dublin, was one of the greatest lutenists in Europe from 1590 to 1626.

In 1626 an expedition commanded by James Purcell, an Irishman, established itself on the island of Tocujos, in the mouth of the Amazon.

For example, it was he who in 1626 drew up the Irish Protestant bishops' protest against toleration for Catholics, therein showing a bigotry which consorted badly with his reputation as a scholar.

Shirley's play was licensed in 1626.

In 1626 the new town had 50 citizens (vecinos).

On the maps of America, published in 1587 by Abraham Ortellus, of Antwerp, in 1626 by John Speed, of London, and in 1656 by Sanson d'Abbeville in Paris, the whole region to the north of the Orinoco is marked Caribana.

Between the chapel and chancel is the large coloured tomb of Sir John Sydenham, 1626 (the curious epitaph is worth reading).

Within are a few old bench-ends, a dated pulpit (1615) and altar (1626), and a somewhat incongruous reredos, which is said to have been originally a screen.

There is also an incised slab to the memory of Sir John Hunt of Speckington (d. 1626).

Breton, in his "Fantasticks," 1626, observes: "Milk, Butter and Cheese are the labourers dyet; and a pot of good Beer quickens his spirits."

Breton, in his "Fantasticks," 1626, under January, recommends a draught of ale and wormwood wine mixed in a morning to comfort the heart, scour the maw, and fulfil other beneficial offices.

The dripping-pan is noticed in Breton's "Fantasticks," 1626: "Dishes and trenchers are necessary servants, and they that have no meat may go scrape; a Spit and a Dripping-pan would do well, if well furnished."

Waller was not re-elected in 1626, when the next parliament was summoned, but secured his return for Agmondesham in March 1627.

ALLEYN, EDWARD, a celebrated actor in the reigns of Elizabeth and James I., the founder of Dulwich College, and was voluntarily along with his wife one of its first beneficiaries and inmates; was a contemporary of Shakespeare (1566-1626).

BROME, ALEXANDER, a cavalier, writer of songs and lampoons instinct with wit, whim, and spirit; and of his songs some are amatory, some festive, and some political (1626-1666).

CHALAIS, COUNT DE, a favourite of Louis XIII., accused of conspiracy against Richelieu, arrested at Nantes, and beheaded (1599-1626).

CROMWELL, RICHARD, son of the Protector; appointed to succeed him; was unequal to the task, and compelled to abdicate, April 26, 1659; retired into private life; went after the Restoration for a time abroad; returned under a feigned name, and lived and died at Cheshunt (1626-1712).

DAVIES, SIR JOHN, poet and statesman, born in Wiltshire; wrote two philosophic poems, "The Orchestra," a poem in which the world is exhibited as a dance, and "Nosce Teipsum" (Know Thyself), a poem on human learning and the immortality of the soul; became a favourite with James I., and was sent Attorney-General to Ireland (1569-1626).

PURCHAS, SAMUEL, collector of works of travel and continuator of the work of Hakluyt, in two curious works entitled "Purchas his Pilgrimage," and "Hakluyt's his Posthumous, or Purchas his Pilgrimmes," and was rector of St. Martin's, Ludgate, and chaplain to Archbishop Abbot (1577-1626).

SALEM, 1, a city (36) and seaport of the United States, founded in 1626 on a peninsula in Massachusetts Bay, 15 m. NE. of Boston; its foreign trade has fallen away, but a good coasting trade is done in ice and coal; manufactures include cottons, jutes, shoes, &c. 2, Capital (5) of Oregon, on the Willamette River, 720 m. N. of San Francisco.

STEEN, JAN, Dutch painter, born in Leyden; was a genre painter of the style of Rembrandt, and his paintings display severity with sympathy and a playful humour; he is said to have led a dissipated life, and to have left his wife and a large family in extreme destitution (1626-1679).

This book is available online from Google Books Bournoutian, George A. Armenians and Russia, 1626-1796: A Documentary Record.

However, an earthquake destroyed it, and another church was built in honor of St. Ignatius of Loyola in 1626.

In 1626, Nurhaci led armies to attack Ning Yuan.

Ambar died in 1626 and was laid to rest in a mausoleum, designed by him in Khuldabad.

In March, 1626, Lord St Alban came to London.

John Dowland (1563 - 1626) from his First Book of Songes and Apres.