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answered Apollonius appeared APPLICATION arms asked beautiful beloved body brother brought called castle cause certain child Christ Christian command continued daughter death desire devil discovered Edited emperor English entered eyes fair father fell gave Gesta give gold hand happened hast head heard hearing heart heaven History Holy honour husband immediately Italy judge kind king kingdom knight lady land Letters lived look lord lost manner married master means mother nature never Notes observed obtained once original palace passed person poor possessed present prince received remain replied returned rich romance serpent soul story TALE tell thee things third thou thought took Translated turned unto vols whole wife wise wishes woman young
Page 13 - OVID'S Works, complete. Literally translated into Prose. 3 vols. 5*. each. PASCAL'S Thoughts. Translated from the Text of M. Auguste Molinier by C. Kegan Paul. 3rd Edition. v- M PAULI'S (Dr. R.) Life of Alfred the Great. Translated from the German To which is appended Alfred's ANGLO-SAXON VERSION OF OROSIUS. With a literal Translation interpaged, Notes, and an ANGLO-SAXON GRAMMAR and GLOSSARY, by B. Thorpe. 5*. PAUSANIAS
Page 9 - The Works of. Whiston's Translation, revised by Rev. AR Shilleto, MA With Topographical and Geo. graphical Notes by Colonel Sir CW Wilson, KCB 5 vols.
Page 7 - Historical Documents of the Middle Ages, including the most famous Charters relating to England, the Empire, the Church, &c., from the 6th to the I4th Centuries. Translated from the Latin and edited by Ernest F. Henderson, AB, AM, Ph.D. 5*.
Page 1 - CASTLE (E.) Schools and Masters of Fence, from the Middle Ages to the End of the Eighteenth Century. By Egerton Castle, MA, FSA With a Complete Bibliography. Illustrated with 140 Reproductions of Old Engravings and 6 Plates of Swords, showing 114 Examples. 6s.
Page 20 - Map. 2 vols. 3*. 6d. each. YULE-TIDE STORIES. A Collection of Scandinavian and NorthGerman Popular Tales and Traditions, from the Swedish, Danish, and German.
Page 374 - FAR in a wild, unknown to public view, From youth to age a reverend hermit grew ; The moss his bed, the cave his humble cell, His food the fruits, his drink the crystal well : Remote from man, with God he pass'd the days, Prayer all his business, all his pleasure praise.
Page 5 - FLORENCE OF WORCESTER'S Chronicle, with the Two Continuations : comprising Annals of English History from the Departure of the Romans to the Reign of Edward I.
Page 375 - And hail, my son," the reverend sire replied ; Words follow'd words, from question answer flow'd, And talk of various kind deceiv'd the road; Till each with other pleas'd, and loth to part, While in their age they differ, join in heart: Thus stands an aged elm in ivy bound, Thus youthful ivy clasps an elm around. Now sunk the sun ; the closing hour of day Came onward, mantled o'er with sober gray...