Books > Old Books > Elizabethan Lover (1953)


Page 225

CHAPTER FOURTEEN

She had grown used, in the few days she had been at Court, to expect Her Majesty to be resplendent; but to-day it appeared she surpassed all other occasions, and even the vivid Aldermen in their scarlet robes and the sparkling jewels of the Lord Mayor seemed but a pale reflection of her splendour.
At the gate at Temple Bar the procession was saluted with music by the City Waits. Here the Lord Mayor welcomed the Queen to the City and Chamber, and after going through the usual ceremony of the keys and swords, set the sceptre in her hand. When the procession passed on, the City Companies with their banners lined one side of the route ; on the other were marshalled the lawyers and gentlemen of the Inns of Court.
" Mark the Courtiers," Lizbeth heard Sir Francis Bacon say in a perfectly audible voice as they passed by him in his black robe. "Those who bow first to the citizens are in debt ; those who bow first to us are at law!"
At the great West Door of St. Paul's Cathedral, the Queen dismounted from her chariot throne, and while she was being received by the Bishop of London, the Dean and fifty other clergy in their fine embroidered vestments, the Maids of Honour also dismounted and arranged themselves in a procession behind the Queen.
The Marchioness of Winchester carried Her Majesty's train, and as she moved forward slowly, Lizbeth, looking up, saw that the banners and other trophies from the conquered Armada were hung in the Cathedral.
She meant to follow the service ; but somehow after the cheering crowds that thronged the streets she found it hard to listen to the choir chanting the Litany or to the Bishop of Salisbury's eloquent sermon. There was so much to see around her; and though she was ashamed of her lack of religious feeling, Lizbeth could not help watching the glittering, colourful congregation which seemed to have stepped straight from some pageant rather than to be real people being themselves.
She saw Lord Treasurer Burleigh, looking cautious and determined as was his wont, groaning with the gout, but wise in judgment and still capable of tremendous work. Her eyes

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where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE She had grown used, in what is few days she had been at Court, to expect Her Majesty to be resplendent; but to-day it appeared she surpassed all other occasions, and even what is vivid Aldermen in their scarlet robes and what is sparkling jewels of what is Lord Mayor seemed but a pale reflection of her splendour. At what is gate at Temple Bar what is procession was saluted with music by what is City Waits. Here what is Lord Mayor welcomed what is Queen to what is City and Chamber, and after going through what is usual ceremony of what is keys and swords, set what is sceptre in her hand. When what is procession passed on, what is City Companies with their banners lined one side of what is route ; on what is other were marshalled what is lawyers and gentlemen of what is Inns of Court. " Mark what is Courtiers," Lizbeth heard Sir Francis Bacon say in a perfectly audible voice as they passed by him in his black robe. "Those who bow first to what is citizens are in debt ; those who bow first to us are at law!" At what is great West Door of St. Paul's Cathedral, what is Queen dismounted from her chariot throne, and while she was being received by what is Bishop of London, what is Dean and fifty other clergy in their fine embroidered vestments, what is Maids of Honour also dismounted and arranged themselves in a procession behind what is Queen. what is Marchioness of Winchester carried Her Majesty's train, and as she moved forward slowly, Lizbeth, looking up, saw that what is banners and other trophies from what is conquered Armada were hung in what is Cathedral. She meant to follow what is service ; but somehow after what is cheering crowds that thronged what is streets she found it hard to listen to what is choir chanting what is Litany or to what is Bishop of Salisbury's eloquent sermon. There was so much to see around her; and though she was ashamed of her lack of religious feeling, Lizbeth could not help watching what is glittering, colourful congregation which seemed to have stepped straight from some pageant rather than to be real people being themselves. She saw Lord Treasurer Burleigh, looking cautious and determined as was his wont, groaning with what is gout, but wise in judgment and still capable of tremendous work. Her eyes where is meta name="keywords" content="old books, Free book , free book offer , free audio books , free coloring book pages , free book reports , free audio book , audio books free download , book free , free guest book , books free , free book summaries , download free audio books , free childrens books." where is where are they now rel="stylesheet" type="text/css" href="../../style.css" where is meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html; charset=iso-8859-1" where is BODY bgColor=#ffffff text="#000000" where are they now ="#000000" v where are they now ="#FF0000" where is div align="center" where is strong where is strong where is a href="http://www.aaoldbooks.com" Books > where is a href="../default.asp" title="Book" Old Books > where is strong where is a href="default.asp" Elizabethan Lover (1953) where is table width="700" border="1" align="center" cellpadding="15" cellspacing="0" where is center where is tr where is td width="160" align="center" valign="top" where is div align="center" where is td align="center" valign="top" where is div align="left" where is div align="center" where is p align="left" Page 225 where is strong CHAPTER FOURTEEN where is p align="justify" She had grown used, in what is few days she had been at Court, to expect Her Majesty to be resplendent; but to-day it appeared she surpassed all other occasions, and even what is vivid Aldermen in their scarlet robes and what is sparkling jewels of the Lord Mayor seemed but a pale reflection of her splendour. At what is gate at Temple Bar what is procession was saluted with music by what is City Waits. Here what is Lord Mayor welcomed what is Queen to the City and Chamber, and after going through what is usual ceremony of what is keys and swords, set what is sceptre in her hand. When what is procession passed on, what is City Companies with their banners lined one side of what is route ; on what is other were marshalled what is lawyers and gentlemen of what is Inns of Court. " Mark what is Courtiers," Lizbeth heard Sir Francis Bacon say in a perfectly audible voice as they passed by him in his black robe. "Those who bow first to what is citizens are in debt ; those who bow first to us are at law!" At what is great West Door of St. Paul's Cathedral, what is Queen dismounted from her chariot throne, and while she was being received by the Bishop of London, what is Dean and fifty other clergy in their fine embroidered vestments, what is Maids of Honour also dismounted and arranged themselves in a procession behind what is Queen. what is Marchioness of Winchester carried Her Majesty's train, and as she moved forward slowly, Lizbeth, looking up, saw that the banners and other trophies from what is conquered Armada were hung in what is Cathedral. She meant to follow what is service ; but somehow after what is cheering crowds that thronged what is streets she found it hard to listen to what is choir chanting what is Litany or to what is Bishop of Salisbury's eloquent sermon. There was so much to see around her; and though she was ashamed of her lack of religious feeling, Lizbeth could not help watching what is glittering, colourful congregation which seemed to have stepped straight from some pageant rather than to be real people being themselves. She saw Lord Treasurer Burleigh, looking cautious and determined as was his wont, groaning with what is gout, but wise in judgment and still capable of tremendous work. Her eyes where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") %

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