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afternoon afterwards barge Batten Bishop boat Brampton brother brought Captain Ferrers Carteret chamber Charles church comes Court Coventry cozen Creed daughter Deptford Diary Dined at home discourse drank drink Duke of York Earl father Fenner's fleet garden give glad gone hath hear heard home to dinner honour King King's Lady Lady Castlemaine late letter London Lord Privy Seale Lord Sandwich Lord's day mayde merry mind Moore morning mother musique night noon o'clock Pepys play pleased pleasure Portsmouth Portugall prayers preached pretty Privy Seale Queene sent sermon ships Sir G Sir John Sir W Sir Williams staid supped supper talk Tangier tell Theatre Thence Theorbo things thither to-day to-morrow told took coach towne Trinity House troubled uncle vexed walked Wardrobe Westminster Westminster Hall White Hall Whitehall wife wine Woolwich yarde
Página 147 - An ambassador is an honest man, sent to lie abroad for the good of his country.
Página 32 - Turkes; but I know not yet what they are for. The streets all gravelled, and the houses hung with carpets before them, made brave show, and the ladies out of the windows. So glorious was the show with gold and silver, that we were not able to look at it, our eyes at last being so much overcome.
Página 40 - Now, after all this, I can say, that, besides the pleasure of the sight of these glorious things, I may now shut my eyes against any other objects, nor for the future trouble myself to see things of state and showe, as being sure never to see the like again in this world.
Página 343 - To the King's Theatre, where we saw Midsummer Night's Dream, which I had never seen before, nor shall ever again, for it is the most insipid, ridiculous play that ever I saw in my life.
Página 53 - At table I had very good discourse with Mr. Ashmole, wherein he did assure me that frogs and many insects do often fall from the sky, ready formed. Dr. Bates's singularity in not rising up nor drinking the King's nor other healths at the table was very much observed. From thence we all took coach, and to our office, and there sat till it was late ; and so I home and to bed by day-light. This day was kept a holy-day...
Página 38 - Ports, which they endeavoured to force from them again, but could not do it till my Lord Duke of Albemarle caused it to be put into Sir R. Pye's hand till to-morrow to be decided.
Página 54 - ... and liberties, to accompany him in his perambulation ; and most did so ; in which perambulation he would usually express more pleasant discourse than at other times, and would then always drop some loving and facetious observations to be remembered against the next year, especially by the boys and young people ; still inclining them, and all his present parishioners, to meekness, and mutual kindnesses and love; because love thinks not evil, but covers a multitude of infirmities.
Página 127 - Argier hath of late troubled me, because my Lord hath not done what he went for, though he did as much as any man in the world could have done. The want of money puts all things, and above all things the Navy, out of order...
Página 38 - I proffered the civility of lying with my wife at Mrs. Hunt's to-night) to Axe-yard, in which at the further end there were three great bonfires, and a great many great gallants, men and women ; and they laid hold of us, and would have us drink the King's health upon our knees, kneeling upon a faggot, which we all did, they drinking to us one after another. Which we thought a strange frolique ; but these gallants continued thus a great while, and I wondered to see how the ladies did tipple.
Página 33 - kinds, so much as the very fiddlers, in red vests. At last comes in the Dean and Prebends of Westminster, with the Bishops (many of them in cloth of gold copes), and after them the Nobility, all in their Parliament robes, which was a most magnificent sight.