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Sacra, or a Discourse of the Universe as it is the Somerset, arrived at the height of power, began, Creature and Kingdom of God, folio. He died on the decline of king Edward's health, to think suddenly in 1721.
how to prevent any reverse of fortune upon his GREWIA, in botany, a genus of the polyan- death. No other remedy was judged sufficient dria order, and gynandria class of plants : natural but a change in the succession of the crown, and order thirty-seventh, columniferæ : CAL. penta- transferring it into their own families, by renderphyllous; petals five, each with a nectariferous ing Lady Jane queen. Those excellent and scale at the base; berry quadrilocular. Eleven amiable qualities, which had rendered her dear species: the chief are,
to all who had the happiness to know her, 1. G. Africana, with oval spear-shaped ser- joined to her near affinity to the king, subjected rated leaves, a native of Senegal in Africa, her to beco ne the chief tool of ambition not her whence its seeds were brought by Mr. Adanson. own. With this view she was married to lord In this country it rises with a shrubby stalk five Guildford Dudley, fourth son of the duke of Noror six feet high, sending out many lateral thumberland, without discovering to her the real branches, with a brown hairy bark, and garnished design of the natch; which was celebrated with with spear-shaped serrated leaves; but the plants great pomp in the end of May; and was so much do not flower in Britain. This species is tender, to the king's satisfaction that he contributed and must he kept constantly in a warm bark largely to the expense of it. Edward VI, died in stove. In summer it requires a large share of July following; and Lady Jane, with infinite the free air, and should have water three or four reluctance, overpowered by the solicitations of times a week in warm weather; but in winter her ambitious friends, allowed herself to he prothey must be sparingly watered The negroes of claimed queen of England, on the strength of a Senegal highly value a decoction of the bark, deed extorted from that prince by her father-inand use it as a never-failing remedy against law, the duke of Northumberland, which set venereal complaints
aside the succession of queen Mary, queen El2. G. occidentalis, with oval crenated leaves. zabeth, and Mary queen of Scots. Her regal It is a native of the Cape of Good Hope, and pageantry continued but a few days. Queen grows to the height of ten or twelve feet. The Mary's hereditary right prevailed; and the unforstem and branches greatly resemble those of the tunate Lady Jane Grey and her husband were small leaved elm, the bark being smooth, and of committed to the tower, and on the 13th of Nothe saine color with that when young. The leaves vember arraigned and found guilty of high treaare also very like those of the elm, and fall off in son. On the 12th of February following they autumn. The flowers are produced singly along were both beheaded on Tower-hill. Her magthe young branches from the wings of the leaves, nanimity in this dreadful scene was astonishing. and are of a bright purple color. This species, Immediately before her execution, she addressed though a native of a warm climate, will bear the herself to the weeping multitude with composure open air in this country; only requiring to be and coherency. Feckenham, Mary's chaplain, sheltered in a green-house during winter. It visited her in the Tower, and tried to convert may be propagated by cuttings, or layers, planted her to the Catholic faith, but found her by far his in pots filled with soft loamy earth.
superior in argument. Her writings are, 1. Four GREY, adj. Fr. gris. More properly writ- Latin Epistles; three to Bullenger, and one to ten gray. See Gray.
her sister lady Catharine. The last was written This ancient ruffian, Sir, whose life I spared at the night before her execution, in a blank leaf of suit of his grey beard. Shakspeare. King Lear. a Greek Testament: a circumstance which seems
Our green youth copies what grey sinners act, to have led Dr. Watkins, in his Biographical When venerable age commends the fact. Dryden. Dictionary, to say it was written in the Greek
GREY (Lady Jane), a most illustrious and un- language. These letters are printed in a work fortunate lady, descended of the blood royal of entitled Epistolæ Helveticæ Reformatoribus, vel England by both parents, was the eldest daughter ad eos scriptæ, &c., Tiguri, 1742, 8vo. 2. Her of Henry Grey, marquis of Dorset, and Frances, Conference with Feckenham. Ballard. 3. A the daughter of Charles Brandon, lord Suffolk, letter to Dr. Harding, her father's chaplain. by Mary, the dowager of Louis XII. king of Printed in the Phænix, vol. ii. p. 28. 4. A France, who was the youngest daughter of Henry Prayer for her own use during her confinement. VII. king of England. She was born in 1537, In Fox's Acts and Monuments. 5. Four Latin at Broadgate, her father's seat, in Leicestershire. verses; written in prison with a pin. They are She discovered ar early propensity to all kinds as follows:-of literature; and having considerable genius,
Non aliena putes, homini quæ obtingere possunt : improved under the tuition of Mr. Aylmer, after
Sors hodierna mihi, cras erit illa tibi. wards bishop of London, she made a surprising
Jane Dudley. progress in the languages, arts, and sciences. She
To mortals' common fate thy mind resign, understood various branches of philosophy, and My lot to-day to-morrow may be thine! could express herself in Latin and Greek. Sir
Deo juvante, nil nocet livor malus : Thomas Chaloner (Strype's Memorials, vol. iii.
Et non juvante, nil juvat labor gravis. p. 93), says, that she was well versed in Hebrew,
Post tenebras spero lucem. Chaldee, Arabic, French, and Italian. He adds, Freely rendered thus: that she played well on instrumental music, Harmless all malice if our God be nigh, writ a curious hand, and was excellent at the Fruitless all pains, if he his help deny; needle. In 1553 the dukes of Suffolk and Nor Patient I pass these gloomy hours away thumberland, who were now, after the fall of And wait the morning of etornal day.
6. Her speech on the Scaffold. It-Legan thus : In breeding these dogs, the bitch is principally
My Lords, and you, good Christian people, to be regarded; for it is found by experience, who come to see me die, I am under a law, and that the best dog and a bad bitch will not get su by that law, as a never-erring judge, I am con- good puppies, as an indifferent dog with a good den:ned to die; not for any thing I have offended bitch. The dog and bitch should be as nearly as the queen's majesty; for I will wash my hands possible of the same age; and, for breeding perguiltless thereof, and deliver to my God a soul fect dogs, they should not be more than four as pure from such trespass as innocence from years old. An old bitch may be used with a injustice; but only for that I consented to the young dog, but the puppies of a young bitch and thing I was forced unto, constraint making the an old dog will never be good for any thing. law believe I did that which I never understood,' the general food for a greyhound is chippings &c. Hollingshed, Sir Richard Baker, Bale, and or raspings of bread, with soft bones and gristles; Fox, tell us that she wrote several other things, and those chippings ought always to be soaked but do not mention where they are to be found. in beef or mutton broth. The proper exercise
Grey (Richard), D.D., a learned English is coursing him three times a-week, and rewarddivine, born in 1693, and educated at Oxford, ing him with blood; which will' animate him where he took the degree of M. A. in 1719. He in the highest degree, and encourage him to obtained the rectories of Kimcote in Leicester- prosecute his game. But the hare, also, should shire, and Hinton in Northamptonshire, with always have fair play. She should have the other benefices. He published 'many sermons law, as it is called; that is, have leave to run and religious tracts; besides the following: about twelve score yards before the dog is slipped Memoria Technia, or a New Method of Artific at her, that he may have some difficulty in the cial Memory; of which the first edition was course,' and not pick up the game too easily. If printed in 1730, and a fourth in 1756 ; A System he kills the hare he must never be suffered to of English Ecclesiastcal Law, 8vo. 1741; The tear her; but she must be taken from him, his Miserable and Distracted State of Religion in mouth cleaned of the wool, and the liver and England, upon the Downfall of the Church Estab- lights given him by way of encouragement. Then lished, 8vo., 1736; A New and Easy Method of he is to be led home, and his feet washed with Learning Hebrew without Points, 1738; His- butter and beer, and about an hour after he is to toria Josephi, et Paradigmata Verborum, 1739; be fed. When the dog is to be taken out to Liber Jobi, 1742; Answer to Warburton's Re- course, he should have nothing in the morning marks, 1744; Nova Methodus Hebraicè dis- but a toast and butter, and then he is to be cendi, &c., 1751; and A Translation of Mr. H. kennelled till taken out to the field. The kenBrowne's poem, De Animi Immortalitate. He nelling these dogs is of great use, always giving was married; and died February 28th, 1771, them spirit and nimbleness when they are let aged seventy-eight, leaving several daughters. loose. The best way of managing a fine greyhound
Grey (Zachary), LL.D., an English divine, is never to let him stir out of the kennel, except born in 1687. He studied and graduated at when feeding, walking, or coursing. Cambridge. He was vicar of St. Giles's and St. GREYWACKE, a mountain formation, conPeter's in Cambridge, and was author of about sisting of two similar rocks, which alternate with thirty different works ; particularly, An Answer to and pass into each other, called greywacke, and Neale's History of the Puritans; 3 vols. 8vo. His greywacke-slate. The first possesses the characters edition of Hudibras, 1744, was satirised by Ware of the formation. It is a rock composed of burton and Henry Fielding. He died in 1766, pieces of quartz, felspar, and slate, cemented by aged seventy-nine.
a clay-slate basis. These pieces vary in size GREYHOUND, n. s. Sax. grizhund. A from a hen's egg to little grains. When the textall fleet dog that chases in sight.
ture becomes exceedingly fine-grained, the rock Greihoundes he hadde as swift as foul of flight.
constitutes greywacke-sláte. Its color is usually Chaucer. Prologue to Canterbury Tales, ash or smoke-gray, and glimmers from interFirst may a trusty greyhound transform himself into spersed scales of mica. It contains quartz veins, a tyger.
Sidney. but no beds of quartz. Petrifactions are fouad in it. So, on the Downs we ste, near Wilton fair,
These rocks are stratified, forming, when alone, A hastened hare from greedy greyhounds go. Id. round-backed hills, with deep valleys between
The impatient greyhound, slipt from far, them. Immense beds of trap, flinty-slate, and Bounds o'er the glebe to catch the fearful hare. transition limestone, are contained in this forma
Dryden. tion; as well as numerous metallic ores in beds GREYHOUND. See Canis and Doc. Among and large veins. a litter of greyhound's puppies, the best are al GREZZANA, or GREZZANO, a town of the ways those which are lightest. These will make Veronese, in Maritime Austria, according to the the nimblest dogs as they grow up. The quali- division of that province between the emperor ties of a good greyhound are well expressed in and the Cisalpine republic, made by the treaty the following lines. According to them be is of Campo Formio, in 1797; but by the to have
conquest of the Veronese, by the French and A Head like a snake
Cisalpines under general Brune in December, Neck like a drake,
1800, and subsequent annexation of the whole Back like a beam,
province, it became part of the Cisalpine republic. Side like a bream,
This town is twelve miles north of Verona, and Tail like a rat,
two of Breonio; and is seated near the Bridge of Foot like a ca
Beja, a remarkable bridge formed by nature,
which connects two hills together. Its arch is GRIEF, n. s.
Fr. grever ; Italian, fifty Veronese feet broad, and no fewer than 114 GRIEV'ANCE, n. s. grave; Flem. griever ; feet high.
GRIEVE, v. a. & v. n. / Welsh grif; Lat. graGRIAS, in botany, a genus of the monogynia Griev'INGLY, adv. Svis. Sorrow and regret order, and polyandria class of plants : Cor. te GRIEV'ous, adj. for something past; trapetalous: CAL. quadrifid ; the stigma sessile GRIEV'OUSLY, adv. pain or disease; inand cruciform : the fruit is a plum with an GRIEV'OUSNESS, 1. s. jury; a harm; whateight-furrowed kernel. There is but one species, ever lies as a weight upon the heart. The verb viz. G. cauliflora, the anchovy pear, a native of signifies to afflict; to injure or make sorrowful: Jamaica. The leaves are nearly oval, and about when applied to faults, the word grievous is exthree feet long. It has a straight stem, upon pressive of atrocity; it also sometimes implies the upper part of which come forth the flowers. discontent; to be in pain; to mourn; to sorThe fruit is large, and contains a stone with row, as for the death of friends. It has someeight furrows. These fruits are eaten by the times at and sometimes for before the cause of inhabitants.
grief; perhaps at is proper before our misforGRIBALDUS (Matthew), a learned civilian tones, and for before our faults. of Padua, who left Italy in the sixteenth cen- It repented the Lord that he had made man on the tury, in order to make a public profession of the earth, and it grieved him at his heart. Gen. vi. Protestant religion. After having been for some They fled from the swords, from the drawn sword, time professor of the civil law at Tubingen, he was and from the bent bow, and from the grievousness of obliged to leave it, having imbibed some doubts
Is, xxi. 15. respecting the doctrine of the Trinity: but he was
For he doth not afflict willingly, nor grieve the children of men.
Luke iii. 33. seized at Berne, where he would have met with
Forty years long was I grieved with this generation. very severe treatment, had he not renounced his
Psalms. opinions. He however relapsed again, and would
She was to blame me to leve; certainly have been put to death, had he not
The whiche now doeth ine sorè grieve. died of the plague in 1664. He wrote De
Chaucer Romarnt of the Rose. Methodo ac Ratione Studendi in Jure Civili; The aire of the place so attempre was, and several other works which are held in general That ner was ther grevaunce of hot né cold estimation.
There was, eke, every wholesome spice and gras; GRIBNER (Michael Henry), a learned ci- Ne no man maie there waxen sike ne old. vilian of Germany, born at Leipsic in 1682.
Id. The Assemble of Foules, After writing some time in the Journal of Leip
And overmore, distrained with sicknesse, sic, he was made professor of law at Wittem
Beside all this he was full grevouslie. berg: whence he passed to Dresden, and was
Id. Complaint of the Blacke Knight.
Wide was the wound, and a large lukewarm food, at last recalled to Leipsic to succeed M. Mencke. He died in 1734. Besides several academical
Red as the rose, thence gushed grievously. Speriser.
Next him went Griefe and Fury, matcht yfere; dissertations, he wrote 1. Principia Processus Grief all in sable sorrowfully clad. Judiciarii; 2. Principia Juris Prudentiæ Natu- Downe hanging his dull head with heavy chere, ralis, a small work much esteemed; 3. Opuscula Yet inly being more then seeming sad.' Juris Publici et Privati.
Id. Faerie Queent, GRICE, n. s. Dan. and Swed. gris. A step information.
I see how a number of souls are, for want of right und wwea. gris. A step information, oftentimes grevously vexed. Hooker. or greeze; a little pig.-Gouldman.
To the flesh, as the apostle himself granteth, all No, not a grice ; affliction is naturally grievous.
Id. This a step to love.
Crying sins I call those which are so heinous, and Shakspeare. Twelfth Night in their kind so grievous, that they hasten God's judg.
ment, and call down for speedy vengeance upon the To GRIDE, v. n. Ital. gridare. To cut; to sinner.
Perkins. make way by cutting. A word elegants, but not When vne man kills another, thinking that he in use.
killeth a wild beast; if the same man remembereth Ris poignant spear he thrust with puissant sway,
afterwards what he hath done, and is not grieved for That through his thigh the mortal steel did gride.
the fact, in this case he hath sinned; because his not Spenser.
grieving is cffensive unto God, though the fact were merely besides his will.
Id. So sore
Grittus perceiving how grievously the matter was The griding sword, with discontinuons wound,
taken, with the danger he was in, began to doubt. Passed through him. Milton's Paradise Lost.
GRI'DELIN, adj. Fr. gris de lin. A color He cannot come, my lord : he's grievous sick. mixed of white and red.
Be factious for redress of all these griefs. The ladies dressed in rich symars were seen
And I will set this foot of mine as far Of Florence satin, flowered with white and green,
As who goes farthest. And for a shade betwixt the hloomy gridelin.
The king hath sent to know Dryden.
The nature of your griefs, and whereupon GRI'DIRON, n. s. Isl. grind, a grate, and
You conjure from the breast of civil peace
Id. Henry IV.
Such bold hostility ? iron. A portable grate on which meat is laid to be broiled upon the fire.
Do not you grieve at this.
Grievingly, I think,
The peace between the French and us not values
I will instruct my sorrows to be proud ; suddenly, and in a great degree, it causes a pal-
Shakspeare. regular. Blindness, gangrene, and sudden death,
hare followed the excess of this sensation. Its And grievmusly hath Cæsar answered it. Id.
effects of changing the color of the hair are well At thy appearauce Grief itself is said
known. Opiates, in small doses, are good corTo shake his wings and rouse his head.
dials in this case.
GRIELUM, in botany, a genus of the pentaDoes on the best of mankind wait. Id. gynia order, belonging to the decandria class of He durst not disobey, but sent grievou complaints plants : CAL. quinquefid: there are five petals : to the parliament of the usage he was forced to sub. the filaments persisting : and five monospermit to.
Clarendon. mous seed-cases. Species one only; an Ethio-
Balms for the grieved we draw and pastes land, was born of poor parents, and died at the
age of twenty-seven, in 1733. She was an exWhat magic could mo thus confine Within another's grief to pine ?
cellent Greek and Latin scholar; and studied
history, divinity, philosophy, and mathematics. Nor joy nor grieve too much for things beyond our
She proved her skill in Latin by the dedication Dryden.
of the Dublin edition of Tacitus to lord Carteret, Houses built in plains are apt to be grievously an- and by that of Terence to his son; to whom she noyed with mire and dirt. Ray on the Creation. also addressed a Greek epigram. She wrote
Wringing of the hands, knocking of the breast, are many elegant English poems, several of which but the ceremonies of sorrow, the pomp and ostenta
were inserted by Mrs. Barber among her own. tion of an effeminate grief, which speak not so much When lord Carteret was lord-lieutenant of Irethe greatness of the misery as the smallness of the land, he obtained a patent for Mr. Grierson to mind.
South. be the king's printer; and, to reward the uncomThe mother was so much afflicted at the loss of a mon merit of his wife, caused her life to be infine boy, who was her only son, that she died for cluded in it. grief of it.
Addison. GRIESBACH (John James), a celebrated Grieved at the thought, he vowed his whole endea- German divine and critic, was born at Buzbach
in Hesse Darmstadt, where his father was a LuShould be to close those breaches.
theran minister. He studied at the universities Love, Hope, and Joy, fair Pleasure's smiling traiu ; of Frankfort, Tubingen, Halle, and Leipsic; and Hate, Fear, and Grief, the fainily of Pain. Pope.
finally became professor of theology at Halle. What remedy can be found against grievances, but in 1774 he published an edition of the Histoto bring religion into countenance, and encourage rical Books of the Christian Scriptures, 2 vols those who, from hope of future reward, and dread of 8vo., with a copious collection of various readings. future punishment, will be moved to justice and inte. The remaining books of the New Testament were grity ?
To own a great but grievous truth, though they subsequently, given to the world in the same quicken and sharpen the invention, they corrupt the manner; and an improved edition of the whole temper.
Watte. work, under the patronage of the late duke of Yet leave me not ; I would allay that grief, Grafton, in 4 vols. 4to. reprinted in 2 vols. 8vo. Which else might thy young virtue overpower; both in German and English. Griesbach was And in thy converse I shall find relief
also the author of Symbolæ Criticæ ad supplenWhen the dark shades of melancholy lower. das et corrigendas variarum Novi Testamenti
Beattie. Lectionum, 1785—1793, 2 vols. 8vo., and many Ah, how shall I pursue
other valuable biblical works. He removed My theme! To heart-consuming grief resigned,
from Halle to Jena, where he became professor Here on his recent grave I fix my view,
of theology, rector of the university, and privy And pour my bitter tears. Ye flowery lays adieu !
counsellor for ecclesiastical affairs to the duke of
Saxe Weimar. He died here in March 1812, Grief. The influence of this passion on the aged sixty-seven. body is very great. Its effects resemble in several instances those of fear, with, however, some
GRI’FFIN, 1. s.
This should rather be
GRIFFON. variations, owing perhaps to its being in general
written gryfon, or gryphon ; of longer duration. Grief diminishes the bodily gryps, ypuy; but it is generally written griffon. strength in general
, and particularly the force of Dr. Johnson. A fabled animal, said to be genethe heart and circulation; as appear by the fre- rated between the lion and eagle, and to have quent sighs and deep respirations which attend the head and paws of the lion, and the wings of
Chaucer. The Plowman's Tale. skin, and ædematous complaints, and scirrhus of Of all bearing among these winged creatures, the the glandular parts. It aggravates the scurvy, griffin is the most ancient. Peacham on Blasoning. and the malignity of putrid and contagious dis
Aristeus, a poet of Proconesus, affirmed, that ncar tempers ; and renders people more apt to re- the one-eyed nations griffins defended the mines of ceive the infection of them. When it comes on gold.
GRIFFON, GRYPHUS, was supposed by the an
Their dear causes cients to bave four legs, wings, and a beak ; the Would to the bleeding and the grim alarm upper part representing an eagle, and the lower Excite the mortified man. Id. Macheth. a lion; and to watch over gold mines, hidden
Thou hast a grim appearance, and thy face treasures, &c. This imaginary animal was con
Bears a command in't.
• Id. Coriolanus.
We've landed in ill time : the skies look grimly, secrated to the sun; and the ancient painters
And threaten present blusters.
Shakspeare. represented the chariot of the sun as drawn by
Grim Saturn yot remains, griffons. M. Spanheim observes the same of
Bound in those gloomy caves with adamantine chains. those of Jupiter and Nemesis. The griffon is
Drayton. commonly seen on ancient arms; and is borne
Straight stood up to him in coat armour. Guillim blazons it rampant; Divine Ulysses; who, with lookes exceeding grava alleging that any very fierce animal may be
and grim, blazoned as well as the lion. Sylvester, Mor This better check gave.
Chapmar. gan, and others, use the terms segreant instead
He that dares to die, of rampant. The griffon is also an ornament of
May laugh at the grim face of law, and scorn architecture in constant use among the Greeks,
The cruel wrinkle of a tyrant brow. and was copied from them, with the other elegan
What if the breath that kindled those grim fires, cies of architectural enrichments, by the Romans. Awake
ans. Awaked, should blow them into seven-fold rage ? See SPHINX.
Milion. The Griffon, in Scripture, is that species of
Expert to turn the sway the eagle called in Latin ossifraga, the osprey; Of battle, open when and where to close and ono, of the verb Ong, paras, to break. See The ridges of grim war. Id. Paradise Lost. Falco.
He had not spared to show his piques,
And annotations of grimaces ! Hudibras.
• The favourable opinion and good word of med creature : supposed from Greek ; Lat. græculus
comes oftentimes at a very easy rate ; and by a few festivus.
demure looks and affected whims, set off with some Hard is her heart ar fint or stone,
odd devotional postures and grimaces, and such other She laughs to see me pale ;
little arts of dissimulation, cunning men will do wonAnd merry as a grig is grown,
South's Sermonu, And brisk as bottle-ale.
So Pluto, seized of Proserpine, conveyed GRILL, v. n. Fr. grille; qu. Lat. crati- To hell's tremendous gloom th' affrighted maid ; GRILLADE', 1. s. cula. To broil on a grate There grimly smiled, pleased with the beauteous GRIL'LY, v. u. ) or gridiron : and hence fi
prize, guratively, to harass, traze, or ridicule a man.
Nor envied Jove his sunshine and his skies.
Their swarthy hosts would darken all our plains,
Doubling the native horrour of the war,
Id. Cato GRIMACE', n. s. grem; Swedish grym. The French nation is addicted to grimace. GRIME, n. s. & v. a. These words signify a
Id. Spectator. Grim'ly, adv. (countenance of terror; Collow is the word by which they denote black
GRIM'NESS, n. S. any thing hideous or grime of burnt coals or wood. Woodward on Fessäls. frightful; ugly or ill-looking. Grimace is a Vice in a vizard, to avoid grimace, distortion of countenance, either from affecta Allows all freedom, but to see the face tion or insolence. Grime is dirt deeply insi
Grancille.. nuated. Grimness, a countenance of horror.
Thus to their hopeless eyes the night was shown
And grimly darkled o'er their faces pale, Some saide he looked grim, and wolde fighte,
And the dim desolate deep.
Buron. He hath a sparth of twenty pound of wighte.
Achilles 'self was not more grim and gory
Than thousands of this new and polished nation,
Whose names want nothing but-pronunciation. And on his toos he rometh up and doun;
Id. Him deigned ant to set his feet to ground. Chaucer. The Nonnes Preestes Tale.
GRIMALDI (FRANCIS), an eminent painter, The innocent prey in haste he does forsake,
also called Bolognese, was born at Bologna in Which quit from death, yet quakes in every limb, 1606, where he became a disciple of Annibal With change of fear to see the lion look so grim. Caracci, and proved an honor to that illustrious
Spenser. master. From the school of Annibal he went to The augurs
complete his studies at Rome, and improved Say they know not; they cannot tell ; look grimly, himself daily, until his superior talents recomAnd dare not speak their knowledge. Shakspeare. mended him to Innocent X., who afforded him
Swart, like my shoe, but her face nothing so clean inmediate opportunities of exerting his genius kept ; for why? She sweats : a man may go over
in his palace at Monte Cavallo, and in the Vatis in the grime of it.
can. His merit soon engaged the attention of Grim visaged war hath smoothed his wrinkled front.
the public, and increased the number of his
Id. Venus was like her mother; for her father is but
friends; among whom were prince Pamphilio, grim.
and the principal nobility of Rome. His repuMy face I'll grime with filth,
tation reached cardinal Mazarine at Paris, who Blanket my loins, elf all my hair in knots. Id. sent for him, settled a large pension on him, and