The Project Gutenberg EBook of Quotes and Images From The Diary of Samuel Pepys, by Samuel Pepys, Edited and Arranged by David Widger This eBook is for the use of anyone anywhere at no cost and with almost no restrictions whatsoever. You may copy it, give it away or re-use it under the terms of the Project Gutenberg License included with this eBook or online at www.gutenberg.net Title: Quotes and Images From The Diary of Samuel Pepys Author: Samuel Pepys Edited and Arranged by David Widger Release Date: September 3, 2004 [EBook #7554] [Last updated on February 17, 2007] Language: English Character set encoding: ISO-8859-1 *** START OF THIS PROJECT GUTENBERG EBOOK QUOTES FOR PEPYS *** Produced by David Widger
20s. in money, and what wine she needed, for the burying him A good handsome wench I kissed, the first that I have seen A fair salute on horseback, in Rochester streets, of the lady A most conceited fellow and not over much in him A conceited man, but of no Logique in his head at all A pretty man, I would be content to break a commandment with him A lady spit backward upon me by a mistake A play not very good, though commended much A cat will be a cat still A book the Bishops will not let be printed again A most tedious, unreasonable, and impertinent sermon About two o'clock, too late and too soon to go home to bed Academy was dissolved by order of the Pope Act of Council passed, to put out all Papists in office Advantage a man of the law hath over all other people Afeard of being louzy After taking leave of my wife, which we could hardly do kindly After awhile I caressed her and parted seeming friends After many protestings by degrees I did arrive at what I would After oysters, at first course, a hash of rabbits, a lamb After a harsh word or two my wife and I good friends All ended in love All made much worse in their report among people than they are All the fleas came to him and not to me All divided that were bred so long at school together All may see how slippery places all courtiers stand in All things to be managed with faction All the towne almost going out of towne (Plague panic) Ambassador—that he is an honest man sent to lie abroad Among many lazy people that the diligent man becomes necessary An exceeding pretty lass, and right for the sport An offer of L500 for a Baronet's dignity And for his beef, says he, "Look how fat it is" And if ever I fall on it again, I deserve to be undone And a deal of do of which I am weary And they did lay pigeons to his feet And there, did what I would with her And so to sleep till the morning, but was bit cruelly And so to bed and there entertained her with great content And feeling for a chamber-pott, there was none And with the great men in curing of their claps And so by coach, though hard to get it, being rainy, home Angry, and so continued till bed, and did not sleep friends Aptness I have to be troubled at any thing that crosses me Archbishop is a wencher, and known to be so As much his friend as his interest will let him As very a gossip speaking of her neighbours as any body As all other women, cry, and yet talk of other things As he called it, the King's seventeenth whore abroad As all things else did not come up to my expectations Asleep, while the wench sat mending my breeches by my bedside At least 12 or 14,000 people in the street (to see the hanging) At a loss whether it will be better for me to have him die Badge of slavery upon the whole people (taxes) Baker's house in Pudding Lane, where the late great fire begun Baseness and looseness of the Court Bath at the top of his house Beare-garden Because I would not be over sure of any thing Before I sent my boy out with them, I beat him for a lie Begun to smell, and so I caused it to be set forth (corpse) Being there, and seeming to do something, while we do not Being cleansed of lice this day by my wife Being very poor and mean as to the bearing with trouble Being taken with a Psalmbook or Testament Below what people think these great people say and do Best fence against the Parliament's present fury is delay Better now than never Bewailing the vanity and disorders of the age Bite at the stone, and not at the hand that flings it Bleeding behind by leeches will cure him Bold to deliver what he thinks on every occasion Book itself, and both it and them not worth a turd Bookseller's, and there looked for Montaigne's Essays Bottle of strong water; whereof now and then a sip did me good Bought for the love of the binding three books Bought Montaigne's Essays, in English Bowling-ally (where lords and ladies are now at bowles) Boy up to-night for his sister to teach him to put me to bed Bring me a periwig, but it was full of nits Bringing over one discontented man, you raise up three Bristol milk (the sherry) in the vaults Broken sort of people, that have not much to lose Burned it, that it might not be among my books to my shame Business of abusing the Puritans begins to grow stale But a woful rude rabble there was, and such noises But so fearful I am of discontenting my wife But I think I am not bound to discover myself But we were friends again as we are always But this the world believes, and so let them But if she will ruin herself, I cannot help it But my wife vexed, which vexed me Buy some roll-tobacco to smell to and chaw Buying up of goods in case there should be war Buying his place of my Lord Barkely By his many words and no understanding, confound himself By chewing of tobacco is become very fat and sallow By and by met at her chamber, and there did what I would By her wedding-ring, I suppose he hath married her at last Called at a little ale-house, and had an eele pye Came to bed to me, but all would not make me friends Cannot bring myself to mind my business Cannot be clean to go so many bodies together in the same water Cast stones with his horne crooke Castlemayne is sicke again, people think, slipping her filly Catched cold yesterday by putting off my stockings Catholiques are everywhere and bold Cavaliers have now the upper hand clear of the Presbyterians Charles Barkeley's greatness is only his being pimp to the King Chocolate was introduced into England about the year 1652 Church, where a most insipid young coxcomb preached City to be burned, and the Papists to cut our throats Clap of the pox which he got about twelve years ago Clean myself with warm water; my wife will have me Comb my head clean, which I found so foul with powdering Come to see them in bed together, on their wedding-night Come to us out of bed in his furred mittens and furred cap Comely black woman.—[The old expression for a brunette.] Coming to lay out a great deal of money in clothes for my wife Commons, where there is nothing done but by passion, and faction Compliment from my aunt, which I take kindly as it is unusual Confidence, and vanity, and disparages everything Confusion of years in the case of the months of January (etc.) Consult my pillow upon that and every great thing of my life Content as to be at our own home, after being abroad awhile Contracted for her as if he had been buying a horse Convenience of periwiggs is so great Could not saw above 4 inches of the stone in a day Counterfeit mirthe and pleasure with them, but had but little Court is in a way to ruin all for their pleasures Court attendance infinite tedious Craft and cunning concerning the buying and choosing of horses Credit of this office hath received by this rogue's occasion Cruel custom of throwing at cocks on Shrove Tuesday Cure of the King's evil, which he do deny altogether Dare not oppose it alone for making an enemy and do no good Declared he will never have another public mistress again Delight to see these poor fools decoyed into our condition Deliver her from the hereditary curse of child-bearing Desk fastened to one of the armes of his chayre Did dig another, and put our wine in it; and I my Parmazan cheese Did extremely beat him, and though it did trouble me to do it Did so watch to see my wife put on drawers, which (she did) Did take me up very prettily in one or two things that I said Did much insist upon the sin of adultery Did go to Shoe Lane to see a cocke-fighting at a new pit there Did find none of them within, which I was glad of Did tumble them all the afternoon as I pleased Did trouble me very much to be at charge to no purpose Did see the knaveries and tricks of jockeys Did not like that Clergy should meddle with matters of state Did put evil thoughts in me, but proceeded no further Dined with my wife on pease porridge and nothing else Dined upon six of my pigeons, which my wife has resolved to kill Dined at home alone, a good calves head boiled and dumplings Dinner, an ill and little mean one, with foul cloth and dishes Discontented at the pride and luxury of the Court Discontented that my wife do not go neater now she has two maids Discourse of Mr. Evelyn touching all manner of learning Discoursed much against a man's lying with his wife in Lent Discoursing upon the sad condition of the times Disease making us more cruel to one another than if we are doggs Disorder in the pit by its raining in, from the cupola Disquiet all night, telling of the clock till it was daylight Do outdo the Lords infinitely (debates in the Commons) Do look upon me as a remembrancer of his former vanity Do bury still of the plague seven or eight in a day Doe from Cobham, when the season comes, bucks season being past Dog attending us, which made us all merry again Dog, that would turn a sheep any way which Doubtfull of himself, and easily be removed from his own opinion Down to the Whey house and drank some and eat some curds Dr. Calamy is this day sent to Newgate for preaching Drink a dish of coffee Driven down again with a stinke by Sir W. Pen's shying of a pot Duke of York and Mrs. Palmer did talk to one another very wanton Duodecimal arithmetique Durst not take notice of her, her husband being there Dying this last week of the plague 112, from 43 the week before Eat some of the best cheese-cakes that ever I eat in my life Eat of the best cold meats that ever I eat on in all my life Eat a mouthful of pye at home to stay my stomach Eat some butter and radishes Enough existed to build a ship (Pieces of the true Cross) Enquiring into the selling of places do trouble a great many Erasmus "de scribendis epistolis" Even to the having bad words with my wife, and blows too Every man looking after himself, and his owne lust and luxury Every small thing is enough now-a-days to bring a difference Every body leads, and nobody follows Every body is at a great losse and nobody can tell Every body's looks, and discourse in the street is of death Exceeding kind to me, more than usual, which makes me afeard Exclaiming against men's wearing their hats on in the church Excommunications, which they send upon the least occasions Expectation of profit will have its force Expected musique, the missing of which spoiled my dinner Faced white coat, made of one of my wife's pettycoates Familiarity with her other servants is it that spoils them all Fanatiques do say that the end of the world is at hand Fashionable and black spots Fear all his kindness is but only his lust to her Fear that the goods and estate would be seized (after suicide) Fear it may do him no good, but me hurt Fear I shall not be able to wipe my hands of him again Fear she should prove honest and refuse and then tell my wife Feared I might meet with some people that might know me Fearful that I might not go far enough with my hat off Fears some will stand for the tolerating of Papists Fell to sleep as if angry Fell a-crying for joy, being all maudlin and kissing one another Fell to dancing, the first time that ever I did in my life Fetch masts from New England Feverish, and hath sent for Mr. Pierce to let him blood Few in any age that do mind anything that is abstruse Find that now and then a little difference do no hurte Find it a base copy of a good originall, that vexed me Find myself to over-value things when a child Finding my wife not sick, but yet out of order Finding my wife's clothes lie carelessly laid up Fire grow; and, as it grew darker, appeared more and more First time that ever I heard the organs in a cathedral First their apes, that they may be afterwards their slaves First thing of that nature I did ever give her (L10 ring) First time I had given her leave to wear a black patch Fixed that the year should commence in January instead of March Fool's play with which all publick things are done For my quiet would not enquire into it For, for her part, she should not be buried in the commons For a land-tax and against a general excise For I will not be inward with him that is open to another For I will be hanged before I seek to him, unless I see I need Force a man to swear against himself Forced to change gold, 8s. 7d.; servants and poor, 1s. 6d. Forgetting many things, which her master beat her for Formerly say that the King was a bastard and his mother a whore Found my brother John at eight o'clock in bed, which vexed me Found him a fool, as he ever was, or worse Found him not so ill as I thought that he had been ill Found in my head and body about twenty lice, little and great Found to be with child, do never stir out of their beds Found guilty, and likely will be hanged (for stealing spoons) France, which is accounted the best place for bread Frequent trouble in things we deserve best in Frogs and many insects do often fall from the sky, ready formed From some fault in the meat to complain of my maid's sluttery Gadding abroad to look after beauties Galileo's air thermometer, made before 1597 Gamester's life, which I see is very miserable, and poor Gave him his morning draft Generally with corruption, but most indeed with neglect Gentlewomen did hold up their heads to be kissed by the King Get his lady to trust herself with him into the tavern Give the King of France Nova Scotia, which he do not like Give her a Lobster and do so touse her and feel her all over Give the other notice of the future state, if there was any Glad to be at friendship with me, though we hate one another Gladder to have just now received it (than a promise) God knows that I do not find honesty enough in my own mind God forgive me! what thoughts and wishes I had God help him, he wants bread. God forgive me! what a mind I had to her God! what an age is this, and what a world is this Going with her woman to a hot-house to bathe herself Gold holds up its price still Goldsmiths in supplying the King with money at dear rates Good sport of the bull's tossing of the dogs Good wine, and anchovies, and pickled oysters (for breakfast) Good purpose of fitting ourselves for another war (A Peace) Good writers are not admired by the present Got her upon my knee (the coach being full) and played with her Great thaw it is not for a man to walk the streets Great newes of the Swedes declaring for us against the Dutch Great deale of tittle tattle discourse to little purpose Great many silly stories they tell of their sport Greater number of Counsellors is, the more confused the issue Greatest businesses are done so superficially Had no more manners than to invite me and to let me pay Had his hand cut off, and was hanged presently! Had what pleasure almost I would with her Had the umbles of it for dinner Half a pint of Rhenish wine at the Still-yard, mixed with beer Hanged with a silken halter Hanging jack to roast birds on Hard matter to settle to business after so much leisure Hate in others, and more in myself, to be careless of keys Hates to have any body mention what he had done the day before Hath not a liberty of begging till he hath served three years Hath a good heart to bear, or a cunning one to conceal his evil Hath given her the pox, but I hope it is not so Have not known her this fortnight almost, which is a pain to me Have not any awe over them from the King's displeasure (Commons) Have not much to lose, and therefore will venture all Have been so long absent that I am ashamed to go Having some experience, but greater conceit of it than is fit He that will not stoop for a pin, will never be worth a pound He made but a poor sermon, but long He has been inconvenienced by being too free in discourse He having made good promises, though I fear his performance He hoped he should live to see her "ugly and willing" He is too wise to be made a friend of He was fain to lie in the priest's hole a good while He was charged with making himself popular He is, I perceive, wholly sceptical, as well as I He is a man of no worth in the world but compliment He is not a man fit to be told what one hears Heard noises over their head upon the leads Heeling her on one side to make her draw little water Helping to slip their calfes when there is occasion Her months upon her is gone to bed Here I first saw oranges grow Hired her to procure this poor soul for him His enemies have done him as much good as he could wish His readiness to speak spoilt all His satisfaction is nothing worth, it being easily got His company ever wearys me Holes for me to see from my closet into the great office Hopes to have had a bout with her before she had gone Houses marked with a red cross upon the doors How the Presbyterians would be angry if they durst How highly the Presbyters do talk in the coffeehouses still How little merit do prevail in the world, but only favour How little heed is had to the prisoners and sicke and wounded How unhappily a man may fall into a necessity of bribing people How natural it is for us to slight people out of power How little to be presumed of in our greatest undertakings Hugged, it being cold now in the mornings . . . . I took occasion to be angry with him I could not forbear to love her exceedingly I do not value her, or mind her as I ought I did what I would, and might have done anything else I have itched mightily these 6 or 7 days I know not whether to be glad or sorry I was as merry as I could counterfeit myself to be I could have answered, but forbore I have a good mind to have the maidenhead of this girl I know not how in the world to abstain from reading I fear that it must be as it can, and not as I would I had six noble dishes for them, dressed by a man-cook I find her painted, which makes me loathe her (cosmetics) I did get her hand to me under my cloak I perceive no passion in a woman can be lasting long I having now seen a play every day this week I was very angry, and resolve to beat him to-morrow I know not yet what that is, and am ashamed to ask I do not like his being angry and in debt both together to me I will not by any over submission make myself cheap I slept soundly all the sermon I and she never were so heartily angry in our lives as to-day I calling her beggar, and she me pricklouse, which vexed me I love the treason I hate the traitor I would not enquire into anything, but let her talk I kissed the bride in bed, and so the curtaines drawne I have promised, but know not when I shall perform I met a dead corps of the plague, in the narrow ally I am a foole to be troubled at it, since I cannot helpe it I was exceeding free in dallying with her, and she not unfree I was a great Roundhead when I was a boy I pray God to make me able to pay for it. I took a broom and basted her till she cried extremely I was demanded L100, for the fee of the office at 6d. a pound I never designed to be a witness against any man I fear is not so good as she should be If the exportations exceed importations If it should come in print my name maybe at it Ill from my late cutting my hair so close to my head Ill all this day by reason of the last night's debauch Ill sign when we are once to come to study how to excuse Ill humour to be so against that which all the world cries up Ill-bred woman, would take exceptions at anything any body said In my nature am mighty unready to answer no to anything In men's clothes, and had the best legs that ever I saw In our graves (as Shakespeere resembles it) we could dream In discourse he seems to be wise and say little In perpetual trouble and vexation that need it least In comes Mr. North very sea-sick from shore In a hackney and full of people, was ashamed to be seen In my dining-room she was doing something upon the pott Inconvenience that do attend the increase of a man's fortune Inoffensive vanity of a man who loved to see himself in the glass Instructed by Shakespeare himself Irish in Ireland, whom Cromwell had settled all in one corner It not being handsome for our servants to sit so equal with us Justice of God in punishing men for the sins of their ancestors Justice of proceeding not to condemn a man unheard Keep at interest, which is a good, quiett, and easy profit King is at the command of any woman like a slave King shall not be able to whip a cat King was gone to play at Tennis King hath lost his power, by submitting himself to this way King do resolve to declare the Duke of Monmouth legitimate King himself minding nothing but his ease King is not at present in purse to do King is mighty kind to these his bastard children King the necessity of having, at least, a show of religion King be desired to put all Catholiques out of employment King still do doat upon his women, even beyond all shame King is offended with the Duke of Richmond's marrying King of France did think other princes fit for nothing King governed by his lust, and women, and rogues about him King do tire all his people that are about him with early rising King's service is undone, and those that trust him perish King's Proclamation against drinking, swearing, and debauchery Kingdom will fall back again to a commonwealth Kiss my Parliament, instead of "Kiss my [rump]" Know yourself to be secure, in being necessary to the office L'escholle des filles, a lewd book Lady Castlemayne is compounding with the King for a pension Lady Duchesse the veryest slut and drudge Lady Batten to give me a spoonful of honey for my cold Lady Castlemaine is still as great with the King Lady Castlemayne's nose out of joynt Lady Castlemayne is now in a higher command over the King Lady Castlemayne do rule all at this time as much as ever Laissez nous affaire—Colbert Last day of their doubtfulness touching her being with child Last act of friendship in telling me of my faults also Laughing and jeering at every thing that looks strange Lay long caressing my wife and talking Lay long in bed talking and pleasing myself with my wife Lay chiding, and then pleased with my wife in bed Lay with her to-night, which I have not done these eight (days) Learned the multiplication table for the first time in 1661 Learnt a pretty trick to try whether a woman be a maid or no Lechery will never leave him Let me blood, about sixteen ounces, I being exceedingly full Let her brew as she has baked Lewdness and beggary of the Court Liability of a husband to pay for goods supplied his wife Liberty of speech in the House Listening to no reasoning for it, be it good or bad Little content most people have in the peace Little children employed, every one to do something Little worth of this world, to buy it with so much pain Long cloaks being now quite out Look askew upon my wife, because my wife do not buckle to them Lord! to see the absurd nature of Englishmen Lord! in the dullest insipid manner that ever lover did Lust and wicked lives of the nuns heretofore in England Luxury and looseness of the times Lying a great while talking and sporting in bed with my wife Made a lazy sermon, like a Presbyterian Made to drink, that they might know him not to be a Roundhead Made him admire my drawing a thing presently in shorthand Magnifying the graces of the nobility and prelates Make a man wonder at the good fortune of such a fool Man cannot live without playing the knave and dissimulation Matters in Ireland are full of discontent Meazles, we fear, or, at least, of a scarlett feavour Methought very ill, or else I am grown worse to please Milke, which I drank to take away, my heartburne Mirrors which makes the room seem both bigger and lighter Money I have not, nor can get Money, which sweetens all things Montaigne is conscious that we are looking over his shoulder Most flat dead sermon, both for matter and manner of delivery Most homely widow, but young, and pretty rich, and good natured Mr. William Pen a Quaker again Much discourse, but little to be learned Musique in the morning to call up our new-married people Muske Millon My wife, coming up suddenly, did find me embracing the girl My wife hath something in her gizzard, that only waits My heart beginning to falsify in this business My old folly and childishnesse hangs upon me still My new silk suit, the first that ever I wore in my life My Lord, who took physic to-day and was in his chamber My wife will keep to one another and let the world go hang My wife this night troubled at my leaving her alone so much My wife was making of her tarts and larding of her pullets My head was not well with the wine that I drank to-day My first attempt being to learn the multiplication-table My intention to learn to trill Necessary, and yet the peace is so bad in its terms Never laughed so in all my life. I laughed till my head ached Never, while he lives, truckle under any body or any faction Never to trust too much to any man in the world Never was known to keep two mistresses in his life (Charles II.) Never could man say worse himself nor have worse said New Netherlands to English rule, under the title of New York No Parliament can, as he says, be kept long good No manner of means used to quench the fire No pleasure—only the variety of it No money to do it with, nor anybody to trust us without it No man is wise at all times No man was ever known to lose the first time No man knowing what to do, whether to sell or buy No sense nor grammar, yet in as good words that ever I saw No good by taking notice of it, for the present she forbears Nonconformists do now preach openly in houses None will sell us any thing without our personal security given Nor would become obliged too much to any Nor will yield that the Papists have any ground given them Nor was there any pretty woman that I did see, but my wife Nor offer anything, but just what is drawn out of a man Not well, and so had no pleasure at all with my poor wife Not eat a bit of good meat till he has got money to pay the men Not the greatest wits, but the steady man Not when we can, but when we list Not to be censured if their necessities drive them to bad Not more than I expected, nor so much by a great deal as I ought Not thinking them safe men to receive such a gratuity Not permit her begin to do so, lest worse should follow Nothing in the world done with true integrity Nothing in it approaching that single page in St. Simon Nothing of the memory of a man, an houre after he is dead! Nothing is to be got without offending God and the King Nothing of any truth and sincerity, but mere envy and design Now above six months since (smoke from the cellars) Offer me L500 if I would desist from the Clerk of the Acts place Offered to stop the fire near his house for such a reward Officers are four years behind-hand unpaid Once a week or so I know a gentleman must go . . . . Opening his mind to him as of one that may hereafter be his foe Ordered him L2000, and he paid me my quantum out of it Ordered in the yarde six or eight bargemen to be whipped Origin in the use of a plane against the grain of the wood Out also to and fro, to see and be seen Painful to keep money, as well as to get it Parliament being vehement against the Nonconformists Parliament hath voted 2s. per annum for every chimney in England Parliament do agree to throw down Popery Parson is a cunning fellow he is as any of his coat Peace with France, which, as a Presbyterian, he do not like Pen was then turned Quaker Periwigg he lately made me cleansed of its nits Peruques of hair, as the fashion now is for ladies to wear Pest coaches and put her into it to carry her to a pest house Petition against hackney coaches Pit, where the bears are baited Plague claimed 68,596 victims (in 1665) Plague is much in Amsterdam, and we in fears of it here Plague, forty last night, the bell always going Play good, but spoiled with the ryme, which breaks the sense Pleases them mightily, and me not at all Poor seamen that lie starving in the streets Posies for Rings, Handkerchers and Gloves Pray God give me a heart to fear a fall, and to prepare for it! Presbyterians against the House of Lords Presse seamen, without which we cannot really raise men Pressing in it as if none of us had like care with him Pretends to a resolution of being hereafter very clean Pretty sayings, which are generally like paradoxes Pretty to see the young pretty ladies dressed like men Pride of some persons and vice of most was but a sad story Pride and debauchery of the present clergy Protestants as to the Church of Rome are wholly fanatiques Providing against a foule day to get as much money into my hands Put up with too much care, that I have forgot where they are Quakers being charmed by a string about their wrists Quakers do still continue, and rather grow than lessen Quakers and others that will not have any bell ring for them Rabbit not half roasted, which made me angry with my wife Raising of our roofs higher to enlarge our houses Reading to my wife and brother something in Chaucer Reading over my dear "Faber fortunae," of my Lord Bacon's Receive the applications of people, and hath presents Reckon nothing money but when it is in the bank Reduced the Dutch settlement of New Netherlands to English rule Rejoiced over head and ears in this good newes Removing goods from one burned house to another Reparation for what we had embezzled Requisite I be prepared against the man's friendship Resolve to have the doing of it himself, or else to hinder it Resolve to live well and die a beggar Resolved to go through it, and it is too late to help it now Resolving not to be bribed to dispatch business Ridiculous nonsensical book set out by Will. Pen, for the Quaker Rotten teeth and false, set in with wire Sad sight it was: the whole City almost on fire Sad for want of my wife, whom I love with all my heart Said to die with the cleanest hands that ever any Lord Treasurer Saw "Mackbeth," to our great content Saw two battles of cocks, wherein is no great sport Saw his people go up and down louseing themselves Saying, that for money he might be got to our side Says, of all places, if there be hell, it is here Says of wood, that it is an excrescence of the earth Sceptic in all things of religion Scotch song of "Barbary Allen" Searchers with their rods in their hands See whether my wife did wear drawers to-day as she used to do See how a good dinner and feasting reconciles everybody See how time and example may alter a man Sent my wife to get a place to see Turner hanged Sent me last night, as a bribe, a barrel of sturgeon Sermon without affectation or study Sermon ended, and the church broke up, and my amours ended also Sermon upon Original Sin, neither understood by himself Sermon; but, it being a Presbyterian one, it was so long Shakespeare's plays Shame such a rogue should give me and all of us this trouble She is conceited that she do well already She used the word devil, which vexed me She was so ill as to be shaved and pidgeons put to her feet She begins not at all to take pleasure in me or study to please She is a very good companion as long as she is well She also washed my feet in a bath of herbs, and so to bed She had got and used some puppy-dog water She hath got her teeth new done by La Roche She loves to be taken dressing herself, as I always find her She so cruel a hypocrite that she can cry when she pleases She finds that I am lousy Short of what I expected, as for the most part it do fall out Shy of any warr hereafter, or to prepare better for it Sick of it and of him for it Sicke men that are recovered, they lying before our office doors Silence; it being seldom any wrong to a man to say nothing Singing with many voices is not singing Sir W. Pen was so fuddled that we could not try him to play Sir W. Pen did it like a base raskall, and so I shall remember Sit up till 2 o'clock that she may call the wench up to wash Slabbering my band sent home for another Smoke jack consists of a wind-wheel fixed in the chimney So home to supper, and to bed, it being my wedding night So great a trouble is fear So to bed, to be up betimes by the helpe of a larum watch So much is it against my nature to owe anything to any body So home, and after supper did wash my feet, and so to bed So home to prayers and to bed So I took occasion to go up and to bed in a pet So to bed in some little discontent, but no words from me So home and to supper with beans and bacon and to bed So we went to bed and lay all night in a quarrel So much wine, that I was even almost foxed So good a nature that he cannot deny any thing So time do alter, and do doubtless the like in myself So home and to bed, where my wife had not lain a great while So out, and lost our way, which made me vexed So every thing stands still for money Softly up to see whether any of the beds were out of order or no Some merry talk with a plain bold maid of the house Some ends of my own in what advice I do give her Sorry in some respect, glad in my expectations in another respect Sorry for doing it now, because of obliging me to do the like Sorry thing to be a poor King Spares not to blame another to defend himself Sparrowgrass Speaks rarely, which pleases me mightily Spends his time here most, playing at bowles Sport to me to see him so earnest on so little occasion Staid two hours with her kissing her, but nothing more Statute against selling of offices Staying out late, and painting in the absence of her husband Strange things he has been found guilty of, not fit to name Strange the folly of men to lay and lose so much money Strange how civil and tractable he was to me Street ordered to be continued, forty feet broad, from Paul's Subject to be put into a disarray upon very small occasions Such open flattery is beastly Suffered her humour to spend, till we begun to be very quiet Supper and to bed without one word one to another Suspect the badness of the peace we shall make Swear they will not go to be killed and have no pay Take pins out of her pocket to prick me if I should touch her Talk very highly of liberty of conscience Taught my wife some part of subtraction Tax the same man in three or four several capacities Tear all that I found either boyish or not to be worth keeping Tell me that I speak in my dreams That I might not seem to be afeared That I may have nothing by me but what is worth keeping That I may look as a man minding business The unlawfull use of lawfull things The devil being too cunning to discourage a gamester The most ingenious men may sometimes be mistaken "The Alchymist,"—[Comedy by Ben Jonson] The barber came to trim me and wash me The present Irish pronunciation of English The world do not grow old at all The ceremonies did not please me, they do so overdo them The rest did give more, and did believe that I did so too Thence by coach, with a mad coachman, that drove like mad Thence to Mrs. Martin's, and did what I would with her There is no passing but by coach in the streets, and hardly that There eat and drank, and had my pleasure of her twice There did 'tout ce que je voudrais avec' her There setting a poor man to keep my place There is no man almost in the City cares a turd for him There being ten hanged, drawn, and quartered These young Lords are not fit to do any service abroad These Lords are hard to be trusted They were so false spelt that I was ashamed of them They want where to set their feet, to begin to do any thing This day churched, her month of childbed being out This absence makes us a little strange instead of more fond This week made a vow to myself to drink no wine this week This day I began to put on buckles to my shoes This unhappinesse of ours do give them heart This kind of prophane, mad entertainment they give themselves Those absent from prayers were to pay a forfeit Those bred in the North among the colliers are good for labour Though he knows, if he be not a fool, that I love him not Thus it was my chance to see the King beheaded at White Hall Tied our men back to back, and thrown them all into the sea To Mr. Holliard's in the morning, thinking to be let blood To be enjoyed while we are young and capable of these joys To see Major-general Harrison hanged, drawn; and quartered To the Swan and drank our morning draft To see the bride put to bed Too much of it will make her know her force too much Took physique, and it did work very well Tory—The term was not used politically until about 1679 Tried the effect of my silence and not provoking her Trouble, and more money, to every Watch, to them to drink Troubled me, to see the confidence of the vice of the age Trumpets were brought under the scaffold that he not be heard Turn out every man that will be drunk, they must turn out all Two shops in three, if not more, generally shut up Uncertainty of all history Uncertainty of beauty Unless my too-much addiction to pleasure undo me Unquiet which her ripping up of old faults will give me Up, leaving my wife in bed, being sick of her months Up, finding our beds good, but lousy; which made us merry Up and took physique, but such as to go abroad with Upon a very small occasion had a difference again broke out Venison-pasty that we have for supper to-night to the cook's Very angry we were, but quickly friends again Very great tax; but yet I do think it is so perplexed Vexed at my wife's neglect in leaving of her scarf Vexed me, but I made no matter of it, but vexed to myself Vices of the Court, and how the pox is so common there Voyage to Newcastle for coles Waked this morning between four and five by my blackbird Was kissing my wife, which I did not like We are to go to law never to revenge, but only to repayre We had a good surloyne of rost beefe Weary of it; but it will please the citizens Weather being very wet and hot to keep meat in. What way a man could devise to lose so much in so little time What I said would not hold water What I had writ foule in short hand What they all, through profit or fear, did promise What a sorry dispatch these great persons give to business What is there more to be had of a woman than the possessing her Where money is free, there is great plenty Where I find the worst very good Where a piece of the Cross is Where a trade hath once been and do decay, it never recovers Where I expect most I find least satisfaction Wherein every party has laboured to cheat another Which he left him in the lurch Which I did give him some hope of, though I never intend it Whip this child till the blood come, if it were my child! Whip a boy at each place they stop at in their procession Who is the most, and promises the least, of any man Who we found ill still, but he do make very much of it Who must except against every thing and remedy nothing Whose red nose makes me ashamed to be seen with him Willing to receive a bribe if it were offered me Wine, new and old, with labells pasted upon each bottle Wise man's not being wise at all times Wise men do prepare to remove abroad what they have With much ado in an hour getting a coach home With a shower of hail as big as walnuts Wonders that she cannot be as good within as she is fair without World sees now the use of them for shelter of men (fore-castles) Would make a dogg laugh Would either conform, or be more wise, and not be catched! Would not make my coming troublesome to any Wretch, n., often used as an expression of endearment Wronged by my over great expectations Ye pulling down of houses, in ye way of ye fire
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