Sporting Magazine: Or, Monthly Calendar of the Transactions of the Turf, the Chase and Every Other Diversion Interesting to the Man of Pleasure, Enterprize, and Spirit, Volume 20
Rogerson & Tuxford, 1827 - Hunting
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added aged agst allowed appeared beat betting called Captain carried Club coach colt considered course covert distance Duke England excellent field fillies five four give given ground half hand head heats hope horses hounds hour hundred hunter hunting July keep killed Lady late length letter look Lord mare match means Meeting Members miles never NIMROD Number observations once opinion pack passed person Plate play present produce race readers riding road season seen seven shooting short shot side sovs sport Stakes started subscribers SWEEPSTAKES taken thing thought tion took town turn whole winner wish Won easy York young yrs old
Page 198 - For the LORD thy God bringeth thee into a good land, a land of brooks of water, of fountains and depths that spring out of valleys and hills ; a land of wheat, and barley, and vines, and fig trees, and pomegranates ; a land of oil olive, and honey ; a land wherein thou shalt eat bread without scarceness, thou shalt not lack any thing in it ; a land whose stones arc iron, and out of whose hills thou mayest dig brass.
Page 290 - Not distant far from thence a murmuring sound Of waters issued from a cave and spread Into a liquid plain then stood unmoved Pure as the expanse of heaven I thither went With unexperienced thought and laid me down On the green bank to look into the clear Smooth lake that to me seemed another sky.
Page 198 - God bringeth thee into a good land, a land of brooks of water, of fountains and depths that spring out of valleys and hills; a land of wheat and barley and vines and fig trees and pomegranates; a land of oil olive and honey; a land wherein thou shalt eat bread without scarceness, thou shalt not lack anything in it; a land whose stones are iron, and out of whose hills thou mayest dig brass.
Page 257 - Tis hard to say if greater want of skill Appear in writing or in judging ill ; But of the two less dangerous is th' offence To tire our patience than mislead our sense : Some few in that, but numbers err in this; Ten censure wrong for one who writes amiss ; A fool might once himself alone expose ; Now one in verse makes many more in prose.
Page 224 - Oath required by an Act passed in the seventh and eighth years of the Reign of King William the third...
Page 366 - I for those gallant yeomen, England's peculiar and appropriate sons, Known in no other land. Each boasts his hearth And field as free as the best lord his barony, Owing subjection to no human vassalage, Save to their King and law. Hence are they resolute, Leading the van on every day of battle, As men who know the blessings they defend. Hence are they frank and generous in peace, As men who have their portion in its plenty. No other kingdom shows such worth and happiness Veil'd in such low estate...
Page 257 - Tis with our judgments as our watches, none Go just alike, yet each believes his own.
Page 403 - And from men learn'd, that before the touch (The common coarser touch) of good or ill, That oftentimes a subtler sense informs Some spirits of the approach of
Page 278 - That panted on each other's necks, and threw On each contiguous yoke the milky foam. But to the pillar as he nearer drew, Orestes, reining in the nearmost steed, While in a larger scope with loosen'd reins, And lash'd up to their speed the others flew, Turn'd swift around the goal his grazing wheel. As yet erect upon their whirling orbs Roll'd every chariot, till the...
Page 223 - ... licensed to deal in game as aforesaid, shall affix to some part of the outside of the front of his house, shop, or stall, and shall there keep, a board having thereon in clear and legible characters his Christian name and surname, together with the following words (that is to say),