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Books Books 1 - 10 of 31 on ... tired. To this entertainment there often follows that of whipping a blinded bear,....
" ... tired. To this entertainment there often follows that of whipping a blinded bear, which is performed by five or six men, standing circularly with whips, which they exercise upon him without any mercy, as he cannot escape from them because of his chain;... "
Fugitive pieces, on various subjects - Page 269
edited by - 1761
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Fugitive Pieces on Various Subjects: A vindication of natural society

Robert Dodsley - English essays - 1771
...there often follows that of whipping a blinded Bear, which is performed by five or fix Men, ftanding circularly with Whips, which they exercife upon him...enough to get out of it, and tearing the Whips out of iheir Hands, and breaking them. - At- thefe Spe&acles, and- every- wb-ere . elfe, clfe the Englijh...
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Fugitive Pieces on Various Subjects: A vindication of natural society

Paul Hentzner, John Gilbert Cooper - 1771
...there often follows that of whipping a blinded Bear, which is performed by five or fix Men, ftanding circularly with Whips, which they exercife upon him...Force and Skill, throwing down all who come within hii Reach, and are not active enough to get out of it, and tearing the Whips out of their Hands, and...
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Paul Hentzner's Travels in England: During the Reign of Queen Elizabeth

Paul Hentzner - Great Britain - 1797 - 152 pages
...there often follows that of whipping a blinded bear, which is performed by five or fix men, ftanding circularly with whips, which they exercife upon him...chain ; he defends himfelf with all his force and fkill, throwing down all who come within his reach, and are not active enough to get out of it, and...
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History of Great Britain, from the death of Henry viii. to the accession of ...

James Pettit Andrews - 1806
...because of his chain. He defends himself with all his force and skill, throwing down all those that come within his reach, and are not active enough to get out of it f and tearing their whips out of their hands, and breaking them. At this spectacle, and every where...
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The Chronicle of the Kings of England: From William the Norman to the Death ...

Nathan ben Saddi (pseud.) - Great Britain - 1821 - 286 pages
...them, hecause of his chain. He defends himself with all his force and skill, throwing down those that come within his reach, and are not active enough to get out of it ; and tearing their whips out of their hands, and breaking them. At this spectacle, and every where else," he'adds,...
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Shakspeare and His Times: Including the Biography of the Poet, Criticisms on ...

Nathan Drake - English literature - 1838 - 660 pages
...upon him without any mercy, as he cannot escape from them because of his chain ; he defends himself 5. '1M- golden stamp was the coin called an angel, from the figure which it bore, and was worth t lo get out of it, and tearing the whips out of their hands, and breaking them." Slowe, in the edition...
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Observations on Popular Antiquities: Chiefly Illustrating the ..., Volume 2

John Brand - Christian antiquities - 1841 - 299 pages
...upon him without any mercy, as he cannot escape from them hecause of his chain. He defends himself with all his force and skill, throwing down all who come within his reach, and are not quite active enough to get out of it, and tearing the whips out of their hands and hreaking them. At...
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Shakespeare [sic] and His Times: Including the Biography of the Poet ...

Nathan Drake - English literature - 1843 - 660 pages
...without any mercy, as he cannot escape from them because of his chain ; he defends himself with all liis (he whips out of their hands, and breaking them." Stowc, in the edition of his Survey printed in 1618,...
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Sharpe's London magazine, a journal of entertainment and ..., Volume 1

Anna Maria Hall
...any merey, as he eannot eseape from them beeause of his chains. He defends himself with all his foree and skill, throwing down all who come within his reach, and are not active enough to gct out of it, and tearing the whips out of their hands and breaking them." He then dilates on the...
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Observations on the Popular Antiquities of Great Britain: Chiefly ..., Volume 2

John Brand - Christian antiquities - 1849
...fatal to the head of the reformed party." escape from them because of his chain. He defends himself with all his force and skill, throwing down all who come within his reach, and are not quite active enough to get out of it, and tearing the whips out of their hands and breaking them. At...
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