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2d Edit amusement ancient Andrew Chatto Angleb's angler Angling Literature Anglo-Saxon ANTIQUITIES Art of Angling bait banks Beowulf bite boke British Museum brook catch caught century cloth colour copies Cotton Cotton's Complete Angleb curious delight Derry Diphilus Eclogues England English engravings eyes finny fish Fish and Fishing Fisher's Garland fisherman fisshe flies frae fysshynge Glossary Greek Halliwell hath haukyng Heraldry History hook huntyng illustrated Imprynted at London John Yonge Akerman kind king likewise live Lond Mark Antony monster nature never night o'er original price pike piscatory plates Plutarch Poem pond pool Post 8vo printed published river River Thames salmon says Shakespeare Shep shore Small 4to SOHO SQUARE song sport stream sweet thee thing thou Treatise trout verse Vide vols volume Walton and Cotton's wife wood-cut writers Wynkyn de Worde
Page 343 - ANECDOTA LITERARIA; a Collection of Short Poems in English, Latin, and French, illustrative of the Literature and History of England in the Xlllth Century ; and more especially of the Condition and Manners of the different Classes of Society.
Page 182 - And, whitening, down their mossy-tinctur'd stream Descends the billowy foam: now is the time, While yet the dark-brown water aids the guile, To tempt the trout. The well-dissembled fly, The rod fine-tapering with elastic spring, Snatch'd from the hoary steed the floating line, And all thy slender wat'ry stores prepare.
Page 183 - There throw, nice-judging, the delusive fly; And as you lead it round in artful curve, With eye attentive mark the springing game.
Page 65 - You see the ways the fisherman doth take To catch the fish ; what engines doth he make ? Behold ! how he engageth all his wits ; Also his snares, lines, angles, hooks, and nets...
Page 349 - CARDS.— Facts and Speculations on the History of Playing Cards in Europe. By WA Chatto, author of the "History of Wood Engraving;" with Illustrations by J. Jackson. 8vo, profusely illustrated with engravings, both plain and coloured. Cloth, £1. Is. " The inquiry into the origin and signifi- subject.
Page 184 - With yielding hand, That feels him still, yet to his furious course Gives way, you, now retiring, following now Across the stream, exhaust his idle rage; Till floating broad upon his breathless side, And to his fate abandon'd, to the shore You gaily drag your unresisting prize.
Page 342 - A PHILOLOGICAL GRAMMAR, grounded upon English, and formed from a comparison of more than Sixty Languages. Being an Introduction to the Science of Grammars of all Languages, especially English, Latin, and Greek. By the Rev. W. Barnes, B D., of St. John's College, Cambridge; Author of " Poems in the Dorset Dialect,
Page 151 - O man of the sea! Come listen to me, For Alice my wife, The plague of my life, Hath sent me to beg a boon of thee!
Page 345 - VESTIGES OF THE ANTIQUITIES OF DERBYSHIRE, and the Sepulchral Usages of its Inhabitants, from the most Remote Ages to the Reformation.
Page 120 - The smooth-leav'd beeches in the field receive him, With coolest shade, till noon-tide's heat be spent. His life is neither tost in boisterous seas, Or the vexatious world, or lost in slothful ease; Pleas'd and full blest he lives, when he his God can please.