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Books Books 1 - 10 of 14 on ... uncypher them, my head not suffering me to do it myself; but if it please you,....
" ... uncypher them, my head not suffering me to do it myself; but if it please you, I will do it, and none in the world shall see them. Be kind to me, or you kill me ! " I have already affliction enough to bear, which, without your love, I could not do,... "
A Genealogical History of the Dormant: Abeyant, Forfeited, and Extinct ... - Page 40
by Sir Bernard Burke - 1866 - 636 pages
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The Harleian Miscellany: A Collection of Scarce, Curious, and ..., Volume 5

William Oldys, John Malham - 1810
...affliction enough to fear, which without you I could not do, but your service surmounts all. Farewel, my dear heart. Behold the mark, which you desire to have to know when I desire any thing in earnest, + ; and I pray, begin to remember what I spoke to you concerning Jack Barclay for master of the wards....
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The Harleian Miscellany, Or A Collection of Scarce, Curious, and ..., Volume 5

1810
...affliction enough to fear, which without you I could not do, but your service surmounts all. Farewel, my dear heart. Behold the mark, which you desire to have to know when I desire any thing in earnest, + ; and I pray, begin to remember what I spoke to you concerning Jack Barclay for master of the wards....
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The Harleian Miscellany: Or, A Collection of Scarce, Curious, and ...

William Oldys, John Malham - Great Britain - 1810
...affliction enough to fear, which without you I could not do, but your service surmounts all. Farewel, my dear heart. Behold the mark, which you desire to have to know when I desire any (him; in earnest, + ; and I pray, begin to remember what I spoke to you concerning Jack Barclayfor...
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The Harleian Miscellany: Or, A Collection of Scarce, Curious, and ...

William Oldys, John Malham - Great Britain - 1810
...fear, which without you 1 could not do, but your service surmounts all. Farewel, my dear heart. Ik-hold the mark, which you desire- to have to know when I desire any thing in earnest, + ; and I pray, begin to remember what I spoke to you concerning Jack Barclay for master of the wards....
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A general and heraldic dictionary of the peerages of England, Ireland, and ...

John Burke - 1831 - 631 pages
...Exeter, of the Princess Henrietta Maria; and writing to the king on the 13th March, H>44, she says, "Farewell, my dear heart: behold the mark* which you...subsequently surrendered to Sir Thomas Fairfax, but its governor obtained the most honourable terms for its inhabitants and garrison. Sir John Berkeley...
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The Court magazine and belle assemblée [afterw.] and monthly ..., Volume 15

Court magazine and monthly critic
...already affliction enough to bear, which without you I could not do, but your service surmounts all ; farewell, my dear heart ! Behold the mark which you...have, to know when I desire any thing in earnest, X." Such was the wife of Charles Stuart, who, if she never obtained any ascendancy at the council table...
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Lives of the Queens of England, from the Norman Conquest: With ..., Volume 4

Agnes Strickland, Elizabeth Strickland - Queens - 1843
...enough to bear, which, without your love, I could not do, hut your service surmounts all. Farewell, dear heart ! Behold the mark which you desire to have, to know when I desire anything in earnest. X •" This letter proves that lord Jermyn was the king's trusted friend, and...
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Lives of the queens of England, from the Norman conquest. By A ..., Volume 8

1845
...enough to bear, which, without your love, I could not do, but your service surmounts all. Farewell, dear heart ! Behold the mark which you desire to have, to know when I desire any thing in earnest. X." This letter proves that lord Jermyn was the king's trusted friend, and that his majesty expressed...
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Lives of the Queens of England, from the Norman Conquest, Volume 8

Agnes Strickland - Queens - 1848
...enough to bear, which, without your love, I could not do, but your service surmounts all. Farewell, dear heart ! Behold the mark which you desire to have, to know when I desire anything in earnest. X -'' This letter proves that lord Jermyn was the king's trusted friend, and that...
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Lives of the Queens of England: From the Norman Conquest, Volume 5

Agnes Strickland, Elisabeth Strickland - Queens - 1851
...enough to bear, which, without your love, I could not do, but your service surmounts all. Farewell, dear heart ! Behold the mark which you desire to have, to know when I desire any thing in earnest. «l«" This letter proves that lord Jermyn was the king's trusted Mend, and that his majesty expressed...
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