More and more, however, the project of writing a History of England had taken possession of him, and he began now to forego all other literary occupation, and to devote all his leisure time to that great work.
[Footnote 41: Evans, A History of Scioto County, Ohio, p. 643.]
With a history of violent injury, however, some little regard may be paid to a continued heat and tenderness of the foot, and a distinct inclination on the part of the animal to go on the toe.
One was a copy of the book of Genesis, the first book in the Bible, you know, and the other was a history of the lives of some of the holy men that have been called saints by the Catholics.
SEE Flannagan, Roy. HALL, WILLIAM T. A history of chemistry.
Across three centuries; a history of the Congregation of the Daughters of the Cross, 1625-1930.
A history of American foreign policy, by John Holloday Latane & David W. Wainhouse.
Justice in grey, a history of the judicial system of the Confederate States of America.
Caesar and Christ; a history of Roman civilization and of Christianity from their beginnings to A.D. 325.
A History of medicine.
The Earth brought forth; a history of Minnesota agriculture to 1885.
A history of modern philosophy.
Richard C. Borden (A); 7Mar57; R187887. BORING, EDWIN G. A history of experimental psychology.
Black reconstruction; an essay toward a history of the part which black folk played in the attempt to reconstruct democracy in America, 1860-1880.
A history of music.
SEE Grady, William E. A history of music.
Delia Morris Stephenson & Rhoda Louise Nelson (A); 28May63; R316199. MORROW, IAN F. B. A history of national socialism.
HARRIS, MALCOLM H. A history of Louisa County, Virginia.
SEE Fuller, B. A. G. A history of modern philosophy.
A history of the Texas railroads, and of the transportation conditions under Spain & Mexico & the Republic & the state.
A history of Unitarianism: Socinianism and its antecedents.
A History of England.
The Southern Colonies in the seventeenth century, 1607-1669; a history of the South.
At this school also were educated Vice-Admiral Lord Collingwood; Sir Robert Chambers; William Elstob, an antiquary and divine; the poet, Akenside; the Rev. George Hall, Bishop of Dromore; and the Rev. John Brand, author of a history of Newcastle, and secretary to the Society of Antiquaries; all of whom were born at Newcastle.
All the pleasure that is received ends in an opportunity of splendid falsehood, in the power of gaining notice by the display of beauties which the eye was weary of beholding, and a history of happy moments, of which, in reality, the most happy was the last.