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Autumn Leaves, Original Pieces in Prose and Verse

By: Anna Wales Abbot
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Tony on the Moon's Children’s Picture Book - The Miners of Festilliog : A series of illustrated story books for children, Level 4 Book 4

By: Tony J Moon

...There is a small valley deep in the hills of South Wales, nestling there is a little mining village, which is just that little bit further away than you thought it was. The village is a the tiny hamlet of Festilliog, where once something almost exciting happend....

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Love and Friendship and Other Early Works Also Spelled Love and Freindship a Collection of Juvenile Writings

By: Jane Austen

...ted me to give you. My Father was a native of Ireland and an inhabitant of Wales; my Mother was the natural Daughter of a Scotch Peer by an italian Op... ...hed my eighteenth Year I was recalled by my Parents to my paternal roof in Wales. Our man- sion was situated in one of the most romantic parts of the... ...t being left by her Parents in indigent Circumstances she had retired into Wales on eoconomical motives. There it was our freindship first commenced. ... ... but I found myself entering this beautifull Vale which I find is in South Wales, when I had expected to have reached my Aunts.” “After having wandere... ...ay that we ever performed; and after having acted it all over England, and Wales, we came to Scotland to exhibit it over the remainder of Great Britai... ...s it may, he did not live for ever, but falling ill, his son the Prince of Wales came and took away the crown; whereupon the King made a long speech, ... ...A TOUR THR OUR THR OUR THR OUR THR OUR THROUGH W OUGH W OUGH W OUGH W OUGH WALES—in a LETTER ALES—in a LETTER ALES—in a LETTER ALES—in a LETTER ALES—i... ...left our dear home on last Monday month; and proceeded on our tour through Wales, which is a principality contiguous to England and gives the title to... ... a principality contiguous to England and gives the title to the Prince of Wales. We travelled on horseback by preference. My Mother rode upon our li...

...ich her Heart disapproved. ........................................................................................................ 96 A TOUR THROUGH WALES?in a LETTER from a YOUNG LADY? ............................................................... 97 A TALE .....................................................................................................................

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Itinerary of John Leland in or About the Years 1535-1543, The, Part IX

By: John Leland

...John Leland's 'Itinerary' was the product of several journeys around England and Wales undertaken between 1538 and 1543. The manuscript is made up of Leland's notebooks, which were first published in the 18th century, and later in a ten-part, five-volume edition published by Lucy Toulmin (1906-10). Part I...

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The First Part of Henry the Fourth. Edited by Frederic W. Moorman

By: William Shakespeare

... 40 But yesternight: when all athwart there came 41 A Post from Wales, loaden with heauy Newes; 42 Whose worst was, That the Noble M... ...will my Liege. Exeunt Scaena Secunda. 113 Enter Henry Prince of Wales, Sir Iohn Fal-staffe, 114 and Pointz. 115 Fal. Now Hal... ...ch this Bullingbrooke, 558 And that same Sword and Buckler Prince of Wales. 559 But that I thinke his Father loues him not, 560 And wo... ... it already vpon their confidence, 974 that though I be but Prince of Wales, yet I am the King 975 of Curtesie: telling me flatly I am no pr... ...ilde- geese, Ile neuer 1099 weare haire on my face more. You Prince of Wales? 1100 Prin. Why you horson round man? what’s the matter? 110... ...the Morning. The same mad fellow of the North, Percy; 1293 and hee of Wales, that gaue Amamon the Bastinado, 1294 and made Lucifer Cuckold,... ...in with the Sea, 1570 That chides the Bankes of England, Scotland, and Wales, 1571 Which calls me Pupill, or hath read to me? 1572 And bri... ... 1603 By South and East, is to my part assign’d: 1604 All Westward, Wales, beyond the Seuerne shore, 1605 And all the fertile Land within t... ...my heart. Exeunt. Scaena Secunda. 1815 Enter the King, Prince of Wales, and others. 1816 King. Lords, giue vs leaue: 1817 The Pr...

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Le Morte Darthur

By: Thomas Malory

... and Greekish, as in French. And yet of record remain in witness of him in Wales, in the town of Camelot, the great stones and the marvellous works of... ...ir Ector, and he is a lord of fair livelihood in many parts in England and Wales; and this lord, Sir Ector, let him be sent for, for to come and speak... ...on all the north, Scotland, and all that were under their obeissance. Also Wales, a part of it, held against Arthur, but he overcame them all, as he d... ...f and his knights of the Round Table. CHAPTER VIII How King Arthur held in Wales, at a Pentecost, a great feast, and what kings and lords came to his ... ...t, and what kings and lords came to his feast. T hen the king removed into Wales, and let cry a great feast that it should be holden at Pentecost afte... ...e die, he shall be long king of all England, and have under his obeissance Wales, Ireland, and Scotland, and more realms than I will now rehearse. Som... ...under horse-feet. Then Arthur as a lion, ran unto King Cradelment of North Wales, and smote him through the left side, that the horse and the king fel... ...and of the Table Round. Then there came word that the King Rience of North Wales made great war on King Leodegrance of Cameliard, for the which thing ... ...to him. So they consented together to keep all the marches of Cornwall, of Wales, and of the North. So first, they put King Idres in the City of Naunt...

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Confessions of an English Opium-Eater

By: Thomas de Quincey

... a different direction to my wanderings, and I bent my steps towards North Wales. After wandering about for some time in Denbighshire, Merionethshire,... ...however, was at length withdrawn; and afterwards, so long as I remained in Wales, I subsisted either on blackberries, hips, haws, &c., or on the casua... ...le support. During the former part of my sufferings (that is, generally in Wales, and always for the first two months in London) I was houseless, and ... ...atisfy their scruples, I took the only course in my power. Whilst I was in Wales I had received various letters from young friends these I produced, f...

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The English Mail-Coach and Joan of Arc

By: Thomas de Quincey

...a guinea a week to carry out his later project of a solitary tramp through Wales. From July to No- vember, 1802, De Quincey then led a wayfarer’s life... ...d money he broke away entirely from his home by exchanging the solitude of Wales for the greater wilderness of London. Failing there to raise money on... ...istorian; one of his chief works is the Itinerarium Cambrica, or Voyage in Wales. 47 2 QUARTERING: De Quincey’s derivation of this word in his footnot...

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Autobiographic Sketches Selections, Grave and Gay

By: Thomas de Quincey

...t fancy; since the summit of a mountain, like Plinlimmon or Cader Idris in Wales, like Skiddaw or Helvellyn in England, constitutes a central object o... ... be ready for sunrise—a common practice with tourists both in Switzerland, Wales, Cumberland, &c.; but, as all must see who take the trouble to reflec... ...miles after leaving Shrewsbury, somewhere about Oswestry, it entered North Wales; a stage farther brought us to the celebrated vale of Llangollen; and... ...the New Forest, or the Forest of Dean in Gloucestershire. The mountains of Wales range at about the same elevation as those of Northern England; three... ... round them. Of this, however, I was not aware at the time of first seeing Wales; although the striking effect from the op- posite form of the Cumberl... ...eam much beyond a brook. This is cer- tainly a conspicuous defect in North Wales, considered as a region of fine scenery. The few lakes I have since b... ...ncy of Anglesea; which, again, is a little insu- lated dependency of North Wales. The packets on this sta- tion were at that time lucrative commands; ...

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Love and Life an Old Story in Eighteenth Century Costume

By: Charlotte Mary Yonge

...ook it for granted they must be friends of his Majesty or of the Prince of Wales at the least, and would have had him wait for his new gown and cassoc...

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Chantry House

By: Charlotte Mary Yonge

...portation. I believe he became a very rich and prosperous man in New South Wales, and founded a family. My father received warm compliments upon his s...

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Essays of Michel de Montaigne

By: William Carew Hazilitt

...her opposite) have sometimes wrought the same effect.”—] Edward, Prince of Wales (the same who so long governed our Guienne, a personage whose conditi... ...ater and of greater worth than he.” In the battle of Crecy, the Prince of Wales, being then very young, had the vanguard committed to him: the main s...

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Christmas Every Day and Other Stories Told for Children

By: William Dean Howells

...apham. (Reader’s Note for story 3: A pony engine is a small locomotive for switching cars from one track to another.) (Summary by Wikipedia and David Wales)...

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Alhambra: A Series Of Tales And Sketches Of The Moors And Spaniards, The

By: Washington Irving

...les of Alhambra in these rooms in 1829. The book was instrumental in reintroducing the Alhambra to Western audiences. (Summary by Wikipedia and David Wales)...

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Izaak Walton's Lives of John Donne, Henry Wotton, Richard Hooker and George Herbert

By: Izaak Walton

...s his Angler, and like it are of value less as exact knowledge than as harmonious and complete pictures of character. (Summary by Wikipedia and David Wales)...

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Le Morte Darthur

By: Thomas Malory

...r Ector de Maris, that had seven years sought all En- gland, Scotland, and Wales, seeking his brother, Sir Launcelot. 27 Le Morte Darthur – Book Twen...

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Le Morte Darthur

By: Thomas Malory

...ng Arthur, and in especial by the queen, to seek through- out all England, Wales, and Scotland, to find Sir Launcelot, and with them rode eighteen kni...

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The Prelude of 1805 in Thirteen Books

By: William Wordsworth

... Thirteenth Conclusion IN one of these excursions, travelling then 4 Through Wales on foot and with a youthful friend, I left Bethkelet’s huts at couc... ...lace, Tarrying in pleasant nooks, wherever found, Through England or through Wales. A youth—he bore 350 The name of Calvert; it shall live, if words O...

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The Poetical Works of Alexander Pope Volume I.

By: George Gilfillan

...robity.—P . 185 ‘Lyttleton:’ George Lyttleton, secretary to the Prince of Wales, distinguished both for his writings and speeches in the spirit of li... ...r. 238:’ some fill up the blanks with George II., and Frederick, Prince of Wales—others, with Kent and Grafton. 224 ‘Stair:’ John Dalrymple, Earl of ...

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Essays of Travel

By: Robert Louis Stevenson

... was with Mr. Jones. I thought him a Scotsman who had been long to sea; and yet he was from Wales, and had been most of his life a blacksmith at an in...

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