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Lives of the Queens of England: From the Norman Conquest, Volumen 3
Vista completa - 1884
abbey Adelicia Anjou Anne of Bohemia Aquitaine archbishop Atheling barons beautiful Berengaria bishop Blois Bretagne bride brother castle cause chroniclers church Conqueror consort coronation count countess court crown daughter death dower duchess duke Edward the Confessor eldest Eleanor of Provence empress Matilda English fair father favour favourite Flanders Froissart gave gold Guienne Hainault hand heir Henry's historians honour husband Joanna king and queen king Edward king Henry king John king of England king of France king Richard king's knights lady land letter London lord Louis Malmesbury Marguerite marriage married Matilda of Scotland Matthew Paris monarch monks Mortimer mother noble Norman Normandy Ordericus Vitalis palace Paris person Philip Plantagenet prince princess Provence queen Eleanora queen Matilda queen of England received reign Robert Robert of Gloucester royal Saxon says Scotland sent sister sovereign Stephen took Tower uncle Westminster wife William William of Malmesbury Winchester young
Página xix - In those days was Hezekiah sick unto death. And the prophet Isaiah the son of Amoz came to him, and said unto him, Thus saith the Lord, Set thine house in order; for thou shalt die, and not live.
Página xii - Conqueror, occupies that most interesting and important period of our national chronology, from the death of the last monarch of the Anglo-Saxon line, Edward the Confessor, to the demise of the last sovereign of the royal house of Stuart, Queen Anne, and comprises therein thirty queens who have worn the crownmatrimonial, and four the regal diadem of this realm.
Página xvii - We have related the parentage of every queen, described her education, traced the influence of family connexions and national habits on her conduct, both public and private, and given a concise outline of the domestic, as well as the general history of her times, and its effects on her character, and we have done so with singleness of heart, unbiassed by selfish interests or narrow views. Such as they were in life we have endeavoured to portray them, both in good and ill, without regard to any other...
Página 112 - Create in me a clean heart, O God; and renew a right spirit within me. Cast me not away from thy presence ; and take not thy holy spirit from me. Restore unto me the joy of thy salvation ; and uphold me with thy free spirit.
Página 586 - Soon after, the good lady made the sign of the cross on her breast, and having recommended to the king her youngest son Thomas, who was present, praying to God she gave up her spirit, which I firmly believe was caught by holy angels and carried to the glory of heaven, for she had never done any thing by thought or deed to endanger her soul.
Página 3 - Another antient perquisite belonging to the queen consort, mentioned by all our old writers, and therefore only worthy notice, is this: that, on the taking of a whale on the coasts, which is a royal fish, it shall be divided between the king and queen: the head only being the king's property, and the tail of it the queen's. " De sturgione observetur, quod rex ilium hdbebit integrum: de balcna vero SH flit-it, si rex habeat caput, et regina caudam (x).
Página 438 - In her oriel there she was, Closed well with royal glass ; Filled it was with imagery, Every window by and by.
Página 343 - Eling the dean paid one hundred marks, that his whore and his children might be let out upon bail; the bishop of Winchester gave one tun of good wine for his not putting the king in mind to give a girdle to the countess of Albemarle...
Página 2 - But farther, though the queen is in all respects a subject, yet, in point of the security of her life and person, she is put on the same footing with the king. It is equally treason (by the statute 25 Edw. III.) to compass or imagine the death of our lady the king's companion, as of the king himself...
Página 58 - Matilda, adds, that in the first year of the reign of William the Conqueror, Matilda obtained from her lord the grant of all Brihtric's lands and honours, and that she then caused the unfortunate Saxon to be seized at his manor of Hanelye, and conveyed to Winchester, where he died in prison and was privately buried.