1 edition of Letters of Dorothy Osborne to William Temple found in the catalog.
Letters of Dorothy Osborne to William Temple
|Statement||edited by G. C. Moore Smith|
|Contributions||Temple, William, Sir, 1628-1699|
|LC Classifications||DA 429 T2 A3 1928|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||li, 330 p. :|
|Number of Pages||330|
And it proved so. A note has been prefixed to each letter, printed in a more condensed form than the letter itself, and dealing with all the allusions contained in it. And it proved so. But shall I tell you what I thought when I knew him you will say nothing on't : 'twas the vainest, impertinent, self-conceited learned coxcomb that ever yet I saw; to say more were to spoil his marriage, which I hear he is towards with a daughter of my Lord of Coleraine's; but for his sake I shall take heed of a fine gentleman as long as I live. Sir Justinian is the lover here described.
Yes, a sleepy country house, the warm earth and her shrubs creeping close up to the very sills of the lower windows, sending in morning fragrance, I doubt not, when Dorothy thrust back the lattice after breakfast. Both made me glad I had 'scaped him, and sorry for his misfortune, which in earnest was the least return his many civilities to me could deserve. Oh, my conscience! Thus they remained for three years; the King writing to Sir Peter to reduce the inhabitants to a state of reason; the Parliament sending instructions to the jurats of Guernsey to seize the person of Sir Peter; and the Earl of Warwick, prompted, we should suppose, by Sir John Danvers, offering terms to Sir Peter which he indignantly rejected. Then he was brought to trial, and, in accordance with the forms and ceremonies of justice, adjudged to death.
In England, inwhen he was member for Chichester, he concurred with the Presbyterian vote, thereby causing the more advanced section to look askance at him, and he was turned out of the House, or secluded, to use the elegant parliamentary language of the day. This is the conventional character of all statesmen of all dates and in all ages, reflected in the mirror of envious opposition; no one believes the description to be true. Any old Roman head is a present for a prince. Sir John had five sons: Peter, the eldest, Dorothy's father, who succeeded him in his hereditary office of Treasurer's Remembrancer; Christopher, Thomas, Richard, and Francis,—Francis Osborne may be mentioned as having taken the side of the Parliament in the Civil Wars. When the Parliament drove Dr.
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In all things else, pray say I am his servant. This work was reproduced from the original artifact, and remains as true to the original work as possible.
Let us look here. Well, this is a sad story; we'll have no more on't. It is this Letters of Dorothy Osborne to William Temple book that in is in the hands of the Rev. Forty-two extracts from these letters did Courtenay transfer to an Appendix, without arrangement or any form of editing, as he candidly confesses; but not without misgivings as to how they would be received by a people thirsting to read the details of the negotiations which took place in connection with the Triple Alliance.
How near was Dorothy to the high places of the State when this man and Henry Cromwell were among her suitors! The Rev. For God sake do not say she has the spleen, I shall hate it worse than ever I did, nor that 'tis a disease of the wits, I shall think you abuse me, for then I am sure it would not be mine; but were it certain that they went together always, I dare swear there is nobody so proud of their wit as to keep it upon such terms, but would be glad after they had endured it a while to let them both go as they came.
Parker, Kenneth ed.
Only by this you may see 'twas not for nothing he commended me, though to speak seriously, it was because it was to you.
Trying a different Web browser might help. And it proved so. Neither the great King nor the beauty of Bedfordshire, neither the gorgeous paradise of Marli nor Mistress Osborne's Letters of Dorothy Osborne to William Temple book walk 'in the common that lay hard by the house, where a great many young wenches used to keep sheep and cows and sit in the Letters of Dorothy Osborne to William Temple book singing of ballads,' is anything to us.
As a reproduction of a historical artifact, this work may contain missing or blurred pages, poor pictures, errant marks, etc. One wonders what has become of John Owen's legacy. Both made me glad I had 'scaped him, and sorry for his misfortune, which in earnest was the least return his many civilities to me could deserve.
Courtenay supposes it to have taken place about the end of the year I have retained the accounts of the other "waters," as they are elsewhere referred to. One of the best beloved and gentlest of these, who by the satire of heaven was born into England in these troublous times, was now wandering by brook and stream, scarcely annoyed by the uproar and confusion of the factions around him.The love letters of Dorothy Osborne to Sir William Temple, ; by Osborne, Dorothy, at - the best online ebook storage.
Download and read online for free The love letters of Dorothy Osborne to Sir William Temple, ; by Osborne, Dorothy. Buy The Letters of Dorothy Osborne to William Temple by Dorothy Osborne online at Alibris.
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Letters from Dorothy Osborne to Sir William TempleAuthor: Dorothy Osborne Temple.Buy The Letters of Dorothy Osborne to William Pdf by Dorothy Osborne online at Alibris.
We have new and used copies available, in 1 editions - starting at $ Shop now. The Love Letters of Dorothy Osborne to Sir William Temple, Language: English: LoC Class: DA: History: General and Eastern Hemisphere: Great Britain, Ireland, Central Europe: Subject: Love-letters Subject: Great Britain -- Social life and customs -- 17th century -- Sources Subject: Osborne, Dorothy, -- Correspondence Subject.The Love Letters of Ebook Osborne to Sir William Temple, Ebook Love Letters of Dorothy Osborne to Sir William Temple, By.
Dorothy Osborne. 0 (0 Reviews) Published: Downloads: Share This. From this time we lose sight of Dorothy, and are reduced to form our opinion of the terms on which she and her husband were.