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119 examples of  kendal  in sentences

119 examples of kendal in sentences

My Dear Wordsworth,A letter from you is very grateful; I have not seen a Kendal postmark so long.

His views on the Christian ministry Visit of Hannah Field Is recorded a minister Visits Kendal and Lancaster, in company with Joseph Wood Visit to Friends at Barnsley Journey to York Letters to Thomas Yeardley CHAPTER III.

Of Kendal, which was one, he says it appeared to him "as if a remarkable revival was taking place in those parts;" and he concludes his short account of the journey with an acknowledgment of the satisfaction he felt in having given up to this little service.

On the 13th John Yeardley accompanied Joseph Wood to Kendal.

On the 14th we attended their meetings in Kendal.

Why, this is somewhat like: now may I sing, As did the Wakefield Pinder in his note At Michaelmas cometh my covenant out, My master gives me my fee: Then, Robin, I'll wear thy Kendal green, And wend to the greenwood with thee.

Off then, I wish you, with your Kendal green; Let not sad grief in fresh array be seen.

These and many other Epigrammatists, the Latin tongue hath; Q. CATULLUS, PORCIUS LICINIUS, QUINTUS CORNIFICIUS, MARTIAL, CNOEUS GETULICUS, and witty Sir THOMAS MORE: so in English we have these, HEYWOOD, DRANT, KENDAL, BASTARD, DAVIES.

" The Duchess of Kendal, the king's mistress, had rooms in the palace, and, toward the close of his reign, George I. assigned apartments there on the ground floor to a fresh favorite, Miss Anne Brett.

the Countesses of Yarmouth and Suffolk took possession of the apartments of the Duchess of Kendal.

One evening Lady Mary particularly desired to leave early, and induced the Duchess of Kendal to persuade the King to dismiss her.

re-voilร ," cried his Majesty and the Duchess of Kendal, and expressed their pleasure that she had changed her mind, but Lady Mary was so flustered that, instead of maintaining a discreet silence she burst out, "Oh, Lord, Sir, I have been so frightened!" and related her adventure.

These were the Countess Ehrengard Melusina von der Schulenburg, who, in 1716, was created Duchess of Munster in the Irish peerage, and three years after Duchess of Kendal, by which latter title she is more generally known, and the Baroness von Kielmansegg (nรฉe Platen), who was presently elevated to the dignity of Countess of Darlington.

" The Duchess of Kendal at the time of the accession of George I was forty-seven years of age.

" Duchess of Kendal was not content with indulging her passion for money; she, in matters of politics, acted as the hidden hand behind the throneany services that she rendered were, it is certain, adequately remunerated.

To these letters Louis replied on July 18: "There is no doubt that the Duchess of Kendal, having a great ascendancy over the King of Great Britain, and maintaining strict union with his ministers, must materially influence their principal resolutions.

" In appearance, Lady Darlington was a contrast to the Duchess of Kendal.

The next, whom I shall mention, was C.L. Evans, Esq., of West Bromwich; the Rev. T. Clarke, of Hull; S.P. Wolferstan, of Stratford, near Tamworth; Edmund Lodge, Esq., of Halifax; the Rev. Caleb Rotheram, of Kendal; and Mr. Campbell Haliburton, of Edinburgh.

The former was staged by Mr. and Mrs. Kendal, and had a run of sixty-seven nights; the latter also was staged with liberal magnificence, by Irving, and met with considerable success.

After visiting Ambleside and Kendal we returned to Cambridge by way of Leeds, and posted to Bury on the 28th June.

On Wednesday, June 29th, 1825, we started, and went by Leicester, Sheffield, Leeds, and Kendal, to Keswick, calling at Edensor on the way.

On Friday, Sept. 30th, my brother and I left for Kendal, and after a stay of a few days at Edensor, arrived at Cambridge on Oct. 11th.

From Keswick we made many excursions in the Lake District, visited Mr Southey and Mr Wordsworth, descended a coal mine at Whitehaven, and returned to Edensor by the way of Ambleside, Kendal, and Manchester.

Robert Kendal, Esq.

From Manchester to Kendal, which virtually (though not in law) is the capital of Westmoreland, were at this time seven stages of eleven miles each.

The childish fancy was, nevertheless, gratified: and under his mother's care he was conducted to the apartments of the Duchess of Kendal in St. James's.

Touching at St. Helena, where Kendal's watch was found to differ by about two miles from the observations of Mason and Dixon at the Cape and those of Maskelyne at St. Helena, he proceeded to Ascension, where he obtained a good supply of fresh turtle, and then to Fernando de Noronho, fixing the position as 3 degrees 50 minutes South, 32 degrees 34 minutes West, and crossed the line on 11th June.

The chronometer, made by Kendal, which had given such satisfaction last voyage, was again on board the Resolution.

Kemp, A. Kemp, S. Kendal.

My dear WordsworthA letter from you is very grateful, I have not seen a Kendal postmark so long!

Classification for 1903: Miss D.K. Douglass Scratch Miss L. Martin Scratch Miss E.W. Thomson 1/6 Miss Lowther 1/6 Miss C M. Wilson 2/6 Miss Greene 3/6 Miss Morton 3/6 Miss Longhurst 3/6 Miss Bromfield 4/6 Miss H. Lane 4/6 Mrs. Greville 4/6 Miss Kendal

3/6 Mrs. Greville 4/6 Miss Stawell Brown 4/6 Mrs. Winch 4/6 Miss Garfit 5/6 Miss Kendal 5/6 Miss D. Boothby 5/6 Miss M. Coles

On receipt of a postcard, The Universal Digestive Tea Co., Ltd., Colonial Warehouse, Kendal, will send a Sample of this tea, and name of nearest Agent, also a Descriptive Pamphlet compiled by Albert Broadbent, Author of "Science in the Daily Meal," &c. AGENTS WANTED.

Various devices have been patented to save trouble in changing from one pot to another, but as most of these are rather complicated for daily use, we are glad to learn of a tea which can be prepared in the old comfortable handy way without any ill effects, and this boon seems to be furnished in the Universal Digestive Tea, prepared at the Colonial Warehouse, Kendal.

Another branch directs its course from Wroxeter to Manchester, York, Lancaster, Kendal, and Cockermouth.

He often dined, after shooting, at Sir Robert Walpole's house on Richmond Hill; where he indulged his partiality for punch to such an extent, that the Duchess of Kendal enjoined the Germans who usually accompanied him, to restrain him from drinking too much: but they went about their task with so little address, that the King took offence, and silenced them by the coarsest epithets in their mother tongue.

Mrs. Kendal takes her children to visit a duchess, and has naughty chorus girls to tea, and tells them of the joy of respectability.

Mrs. Kendal nurses children all day and strives to play Rosalind at night.

The sketch is slight, but is welcome and refreshing after the eternal drawing-room and Mrs. Kendal's cumbrous domesticity; it is curious, quaint, perverted, and are not these the aions and the attributes of art?

The music-hall is a protest against Mrs. Kendal's marital tendernesses and the abortive platitudes of Messrs. Pettit and Sims; the music-hall is a protest against Sardou and the immense drawing-room sets, rich hangings, velvet sofas, etc., so different from the movement of the English comedy with its constant change of scene.

The irony of his situation pleased him, and he wrote to the Old Knave of Trumps thus: "I took a half-year's farewell of old friend whisky at Kendal on the night after I left.

per annum, and a grey pigtail:" the match turns out a miserable one: Amelia's dishonour by Vavasor Kendal, her divorce, and Mr. Allanby's death are told in a few pagesthe guilty pair, Vavasor and Amelia, flee to Paris, and we are introduced to this faithful picture of Parisian vice: "The infirmity of Amelia's health served at least to release her from those forced efforts of gaiety which had recoiled so heavily on her feelings.

Among these, the brilliant air and lively effrontery of Captain Kendal secured him a warm acceptance; and by frequenting the circle of Lady Emlyn, he had not only the gratification of escaping from the insipid mediocrity of the home his vices had created, but acquired the power of indulging in others which were now still dearer to his heart.

"Vavasor Kendal was an expert player.

Captain Kendal usually returned home between two and three; and Amelia was accustomed to sit up, and by her own services lighten the labours of their scanty establishment.

Kendal Dodge Reynoso (C); 27Jan75; R596614.

Kendal Dodge Reynoso (C of David Dodge); 17Jun75; R607813.

Kendal Dodge Reynoso (C); 27Aug76; R639578. R639579.

Kendal Dodge Reynoso (C); 27Jan75; R596614.

Kendal Dodge Reynoso (C of David Dodge); 17Jun75; R607813.

Kendal Dodge Reynoso (C); 27Aug76; R639578. R639579.

Ireland wanted a copper coinage, and Walpole, who was then the Prime Minister, had given a patent for the purpose to a person called Wood, part of the profits of which patent were to go to the Duchess of Kendal, the king's mistress.

We were now in Wensleydale, and D. and I set off side by side to foot it as far as Kendal....

The chapel is called Ings Chapel; and is on the right hand side of the road leading from Kendal to Ambleside.

Ings chapel is in the parish of Kendal, about two miles east of Windermere.

The following extract from Lewis's Topographical Dictionary further explains the allusion in the poem: "Hugil, a chapelry six and a quarter miles from Kendal.

As I could not go over to your part of the country myself, my intention was to have taken it with me to Kendal ... to be carefully transmitted to you; unluckily, most unluckily, in the hurry of departure, I forgot it, together with two of my own manuscripts which were along with it; and I am afraid you will be standing in great need of it....

KENDAL, MILNE & CO., Manchester. KENNETT, W. B., 89, High Street, Sandgate.

RABBITS, W. T., 6, Cadogan Gardens, S.W. RADCLIFFE, H. MILES, Summerlands, Kendal.

The prince, who was then at Kendal in Westmoreland, and who had given me over as lost, when he had news of our arrival, sent an express to me, to meet him at Appleby.

Mrs Kendal takes her children to visit a duchess, and has naughty chorus girls to tea, and tells them of the joy of respectability.

Mrs Kendal nurses children all day and strives to play Rosalind at night.

Simple, you will say; yes, but better than a fricassรฉe of Faust, garnished with hags, imps, and blue flame; better, far better than a drawing-room set at the St James's, with an exhibition of passion by Mrs and Mr Kendal; better, a million times better than the cheap popularity of Wilson Barrettan elderly man posturing in a low-necked dress to some poor trull in the gallery; nor is there in the hall any affectation of language, nor

The sketch is slight, but is welcome and refreshing after the eternal drawing-room and Mrs Kendal's cumbrous domesticity; it is curious, quaint, perverted, and are not these the aions and the attributes of art?

The music-hall is a protest against Mrs Kendal's marital tendernesses and the abortive platitudes of Messrs Pettit and Sims; the music-hall is a protest against Sardou and the immense drawing-room sets, rich hangings, velvet sofas, etc., so different from the movement of the English comedy with its constant change of scene.

It was at the Royalty that I first acted with Mr. Kendal.

Among these I may mention Miss Marie Wilton (now Lady Bancroft) and Miss Madge Robertson (now Mrs. Kendal).

Lady Bancroft had left the company before I joined it, but Mrs. Kendal was there, and so was Miss Henrietta Hodson (afterwards Mrs. Labouchere).

I was much struck at that time by Mrs. Kendal's singing.

As an example of how anything can be twisted to make mischief, I may quote here an absurd tarradiddle about Mrs. Kendal never forgetting in after years that in the Bristol stock company she had to play the singing fairy to my Titania in "A Midsummer Night's Dream."

I never "created" a part, as theatrical parlance has it, until I played Olivia at the Court, and I had to challenge comparison, in turn, with Miss Marie Wilton, Mrs. John Wood and Mrs. Kendal.

Perhaps the rivalry between Mrs. Kendal and me might have become of more significance had she appeared as Portia at the Prince of Wales's and preferred Shakespeare to domestic comedy.

I found Mrs. Kendal wonderful to act with.

But it was long before the "has-been" days that Mrs. Kendal decided not to bring her consummately dexterous and humorous workmanship to the task of playing Portia, and left the field open for me.

So when Mr. Tree proposed that I should play Mrs. Page (Mrs. Kendal being Mrs. Ford) in "The Merry Wives of Windsor" at His Majesty's, it was only natural that I should accept the offer joyfully.

Kendal was so clever and delightful to play with, Mr. Tree so indefatigable in discovering new funny "business.

CHAMBERS, EPHRAIM, an English writer, born in Kendal, author of a cyclopรฆdia which bears his name, and which formed the basis of subsequent ones, as Johnson confessed it did of his Dictionary (1680-1750).

KENDAL (14), a Westmorland market-town on the Kent, 38 m. S. of Carlisle; manufactures heavy woollen goods, paper, and snuff; it owes the introduction of its woollen manufacture to the settlement in it of Flemings in the reign of Richard III.

PARR, CATHERINE, sixth wife of Henry VIII., daughter of Sir Thomas Parr of Kendal, was a woman of learning and great discretion, acquired great power over the king, persuaded him to consent to the succession of his daughters, and surviving him, married her former suitor Sir Thomas Seymour, and died from the effects of childbirth the year after (1512-1548).

ROMNEY, GEORGE, English portrait-painter, born in Lancashire; married at Kendal, left his wife and two children there, and painted portraits in London for 35 years in rivalry with Reynolds and Gainsborough, and retired at the end of that time to Kendal to die, his wife nursing him tenderly, though in the whole course of the term referred to, he had visited her only twice (1734-1862).

ROMNEY, GEORGE, English portrait-painter, born in Lancashire; married at Kendal, left his wife and two children there, and painted portraits in London for 35 years in rivalry with Reynolds and Gainsborough, and retired at the end of that time to Kendal to die, his wife nursing him tenderly, though in the whole course of the term referred to, he had visited her only twice (1734-1862).

On the road from Kendal to Windermere.Ed.]

[Footnote H: In the winter of 1794 he went to Halifax, and there joined his sister, whom he accompanied in the same winter to Kendal, Grasmere, and Keswick.

[Footnote H: After leaving London, he went to the Isle of Wight and to Salisbury Plain with Calvert; then to Bristol, the Valley of the Wye, and Tintern Abbey, alone on foot; thence to Jones' residence in North Wales at Plas-yn-llan in Denbighshire; with him to other places in North Wales, thence to Halifax; and with his sister to Kendal, Grasmere, Keswick, Whitehaven, and Penrith.

Romney, as is well known, married a Kendal girl in his early youth, and left her behind him in the North, while he went to seek training and fortune in London.

As he hung over the gate smoking, he thought of his father and mother, and of his childhood in the little Kendal shopthe bookseller's shop which had been the source and means of his truest education.

Then Leonardo's 'Art of Painting' and Reynolds's Discourses'both discovered in the shop, and studied incessantly, till the boy of eighteen felt himself the peer of any Academician, and walked proudly down the Kendal streets, thinking of the half-finished paintings in his garret at home, and of the dreams, the conceptions, the ambitions of which that garret had already been the scene.

So there was renewed battle at home, till at last a couple of portrait commissions from a big house near Kendal clinched the matter.

There was a literary gentleman in Kendal who said that Mrs. Fenwick was like one of Ghirlandajo's tall women in Santa Maria Novella.

And if the weather's too bad, we can always go to rooms in Kendal or Ambleside.' 'Well, if that's what you're thinking of, my dear, you'd better make a clerk of him at once and have done with it!

And pray, would he ever have become a great painter at all if he had stuck to Kendal or Dalton-in-Furness all his life?if he had never been brought in contact with the influences, the money, and the sitters of London?

'Would the beautiful Lady This and Lady That ever have come to Kendal to be painted?would he ever have seen Lady Hamilton?'

thenand you thought you'd get drawing-lessons in Kendal, and perhaps a place at a schooland you didn't seem to want anything more.

But there had been no 'party,' and it had been perfectly understood that for the Kendal bookseller's son a black Sunday coat was sufficient.

He gloomily made up his mind to appeal to an old cousin in Kendal, the widow of a grocer, said to be richly left, who had once in his boyhood given him five shillings.

And the old cousin in Kendal proved unexpectedly generous.

As he talked ondisjointedlypainting hard all the time, she had a vision of the Kendal shop and its customersof the shrewd old father, moulded by the business, the avarice, the religion of an English country town, with a Calvinist contempt for art and artistsand trying vainly to coerce his sulky and rebellious son.

She brooded perpetually over the doleful Romney storythe tale of a great painter, born, like her John, in this Northern air, and reared in Kendal streets, deserting his peasant wifeenslaved by Emma Hamilton through many a passionate yearand coming back at last that the drudge of his youth might nurse him through his decrepit old age.

Wordsworth as receiver of taxes, or issuer of licenses or whatever it was, would have increased the profits of his place if the mail coach had paid its dues, whether for taxes or license, at his end of the journey instead of at Kendal, as had been the practice.

But of course any such change would have been as much to the detriment of the man at Kendal as to Wordsworth's advantage.