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advantage affords ancient appear attractions bathing beach beautiful become boats building built called Castle Channel church cliffs close coast commanding completed considerable continued convenient delightful direction distance east eastern England enjoy erected excellent excursions extensive extremity feet fishing five Forest formed four give ground harbour head height hill houses hundred inhabitants interesting island Isle King land leads leave length letters lighthouse London marine miles nature nearly object obtained once opposite origin passing period picturesque pleasant possesses present principal railway range reign remains render residence rising river road rock ruins sands scenery seen ships shore side situated stands station stone streets summer surrounding tourist tower town village visitor walk walls watering-place whole winds wood
Página 66 - The tide did now its flood-mark gain, And girdled in the Saint's domain : For, with the flow and ebb, its style Varies from continent to isle ; Dry-shod, o'er sands, twice every day, The pilgrims to the shrine find way ; Twice every day, the waves efface Of staves and sandall'd feet the trace.
Página 53 - On this stone, and near this spot, William Prince of Orange first set foot, on his landing in England, 4th of November, 1688.
Página 62 - He immediately ordered them to be released and the captors to be put in their place : declaring that though he was at war with England, he was not at war with mankind. He therefore directed the men to be sent back to their work with presents, observing that the Eddystone Lighthouse was so situated as to be of equal service to all nations having occasion to navigate the Channel.
Página 67 - With massive arches broad and round, That rose alternate, row and row, On ponderous columns, short and low, Built ere the art was known, By pointed aisle, and shafted stalk, The arcades of an alley'd walk To emulate in stone.
Página 104 - The mind loves to hover on that which is endless, and for ever the same. People wonder at a steam-boat, the invention of man, managed by man, that makes its liquid path like an iron railway through the sea — I wonder at the sea itself, that vast Leviathan, rolled round the earth, smiling in its sleep, waked into fury, fathomless, boundless, a...
Página 25 - King William II., surnamed Rufus, on the breast, of which stroke he instantly died on the 2nd August 1 100. "King William II., surnamed Rufus, being slain as before related, was laid in a cart belonging to one Purkess and drawn from hence to Winchester and buried in the cathedral church of that city.