Winkles's Architectural and Picturesque Illustrations of the Cathedral Churches of England and Wales: Lichfield cathedral. Gloucester cathedral. Hereford cathedral. Worcester cathedral. Durham cathedral. Carlisle cathedral. Chester cathedral. Ripon cathedral. St. David's cathedral. Llandaff cathedral. St. Asaph's cathedral. Bangor cathedral
E. Wilson, 1842
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abbot adorned afterwards aisles already altar appearance appointed archbishop arches architecture beautiful became bishop building built buried buttresses called Cathedral central tower chapter chapter-house character Chester choir church clerestory cloister College columns compartment consecrated contains dean death decorated died diocese divided door east east end eastern effect embattled England English erected face feet five flanked four gable greater head height Henry John king Lady Chapel late latter length Lichfield lights lofty mentioned middle monastery monument mouldings nave nearly Norman north side once original Oxford parapet perpendicular pinnacles plain pointed pointed window portion prelate present probably remains removed respect resting restored rich rising roof says seen similar south side spires square stone style succeeded tracery transept translated triforium usual vaulting wall west end west front whole wing Worcester York
Seite 70 - With massive arches broad and round, That rose alternate, row and row, On ponderous columns, short and low, Built ere the art was known, By pointed aisle, and shafted stalk, The arcades of an alley'd walk To emulate in stone.
Seite 95 - He was a man of great softness of manners, and of the mildest and most tranquil disposition. His voice was never raised above its ordinary pitch. His countenance seemed never to have been ruffled ; it preserved the same kind and composed aspect, truly indicating the calmness and benignity of his temper.
Seite 13 - These Letters will show, as long as the English language endures, the sprightliness of her wit, the solidity of her judgment, the elegance of her taste, and the excellence of her real character. They are so bewitchingly entertaining, that we defy the most phlegmatic man on earth to read one without going through with them.
Seite 79 - See, he conciliated all hearts. In advanced years, and on the episcopal throne, he retained the same genuine modesty and native sweetness of disposition which had distinguished him in youth, and in retirement. During the ministerial performance of the sacred office, a divine animation seemed to pervade his whole manner, and lighted up his pale wan countenance, already marked with the progress of disease, like a torch glimmering in its socket, yet bright and useful to the last.
Seite 5 - The very morning after his arrival in Lichfield, he roused his servants by break of day, set his own coach horses, with teams and hired labourers, to remove the rubbish, and laid the first hand to the work he had meditated.
Seite 79 - appears plainly from the various evidences of antiquity occasionally dug up, and from the frequent mention of it in the writers of those days : and even after the ravages of the Picts and Scots, it retained something of its ancient splendour, and was accounted a city.
Seite 78 - Russell, a reformed preacher, was brought before the bishop at Auckland, charged with opinions which, if acknowledged, must have proved fatal to him, and which Tunstall knew he would not deny : "hitherto," said the bishop, "we have a good report among our. neighbours ; I pray you bring not this man's blood upon my head," and immediately dismissed him unexamined.
Seite 119 - Î) feet high. It was dedicated to the Holy and Undivided Trinity ; and at the east end was placed an altar. On the north side is the hole, vulgarly called St. Wilfrid's needle, communicating with a passage, in which is a staircase, now walled up, leading to the choir. The most remarkable monument in this Cathedral, is an altar tomb of grey marble in the south aisle of the nave, on which are sculptured a man and a lion in a grove of trees. No inscription remains, but tradition says this tomb covers...
Seite 79 - Morton's prudence, generosity, and moderation, in exercising the rights and employing the revenues of his opulent see. Temperate, or even rigidly abstemious himself, he exercised a noble hospitality towards others, and a perpetual charity " to poor scholars, strangers, and travellers." On the advance of the Scots army in August 1640, bishop Morton fled to London, where he was soon after misused and insulted by the mob on his way to the House of Lords.