Horologium (Ora nº 1) (Spanish Edition)
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Bartleet, and put by him upon a dial which stood on the lawn of the vicarage garden at Crompton or as it is more commonly called, Shaw , near Oldham, Lancashire. The dial-plate has since been moved into the churchyard and placed upon the shaft of the old mortuary cross, from which a previous plate had been stolen. The Latin lines were inserted in the "Guardian," and they have been inscribed, but in slightly different order, upon a dial erected by Henry Hucks Gibbs, Esq.
It is worth recording that this motto of Mr. Bartleet's has received, from several people, the compliment of being considered "too good to be true. Bartleet's authorship by stating that Lord Coleridge found the motto on an old clock in Devonshire, and gave it to Mr. Justice Denman to translate, who handed it in to the correspondent!
It is due to Mr. Bartleet to give an extract from Lord Chief Justice Coleridge's reply to this statement, adding the explanatory fact that Mr. Bartleet's dial was made and engraved in Manchester, and exhibited in a shop-window there, before it was set up at Shaw.
Lord Coleridge wrote: 28 Oct. I gave them to my friend, Mr. Justice Denman, who gave me in return a very fine version of it. I am very glad to know the real author.
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Justice Denman tells me that he very likely mentioned Devonshire, having forgotten that I had spoken of Manchester, and from the fact that I live in Devonshire in the neighbourhood of fine old churches and houses. Justice Denman to Mr. A slightly different version, also attributed to Mr. May no hour cause thee to regret it. On the Church at Nemours Seine et Marne. Count them, use them, make speed. Pierre des Corps, Tours. Also on a former Jesuit college at Tours, with No. So teach us to number our days that we may apply our hearts unto wisdom.
This text, which is taken from the Zurich version of the Bible printed in , is engraved on the north side of a cube of red sandstone which was found in at Woodford Halse, Northamptonshire. It was discovered in "Parson's Close," adjoining the Vicarage garden, in a pond which was being emptied. On the east, south, and west sides there are dial faces, but the gnomons are lost.
The east and west dials are drawn on parallelograms set diagonally with the face, and show the hours from 4 to 10 a. In the base is a carefully made semi-globular cavity, 4 in. On the top there is also a small cavity. The "Zurich" Bible is a Latin translation from the Syriac. On the Abbey of St. Never acceptable to the ear, but often to the eye. This motto was read in on a south-west declining dial, on the wall of the courtyard of the Mairie at Perpignan. It stood between windows, some distance below the overhanging Spanish roof, whose border of greenish glazed tiles rests here and there on carved wooden owl-like figures, which project like gargoyles from the wall.
There were two or three dials in this court over the low marble arcades, but only one bore an inscription. The building itself forms a part of the old. Loge — from the Spanish "Lonja," or "Exchange of the Merchants. It is one of the most remarkable structures in the old capital of Roussillon. The dial however, is not of Spanish construction, as Perpignan came into the possession of the French in Are not my days few? Wherefore hidest thou thy face, and countest me for thine enemy? The ill-spent hour will never return. Locality not known.
Never shall the time return. With Nos. Never without light. Now mayst thou learn from the past. Is on Warrington School. O blessed solitariness — O solitary blessedness : the town to me is a prison, and solitude my Paradise. O God, be with us, and crown the work of our hands. Long live Charles II. The dial which is thus inscribed is formed of a single stone set into a plastered gable of a house fronting a garden in Priestgate, Peter-.
At the time when it was sketched the house belonged to Mr. It was formerly held by a family named Hake, which may account for the initials, W. The crown on the lower part of the dial is much worn away. It was once gilt. Oh, remember how short my time is. This motto, from the Manx Psalter, is, with Nos. The dial is of Pooilvaish marble from the quarries near Castletown. On a cross dial erected for a member of the Baring family, possibly for a daughter of the first Lord Ashburton, who lived at Alverstoke, near Gosport.
L'an VIII de lare? O Jesu, my Beloved, blessed be God. O Virgin, enemy of the serpent, remain ever the Elephant's friend, with thy protection cover this house, drive sickness, want, and every evil out. This motto, on the wall of the Gasthof zum Elephanten, Brixen, Tyrol, can only be explained by a description of the dial. It represents the Blessed Virgin crushing the serpent which has wound itself round the globe on which she stands. One foot is on the serpent's body, the other rests on the crescent moon, from beneath which the reptile strives to lift its head.
The Virgin's eyes are raised to heaven, and she holds in her hand the lily and the cross. The hours are marked on a scroll across the globe, and the inscription is on another scroll below. As they say, year 2nd day of June in truth was this animal the Elephant, unknown in Germany, brought here by our high and mighty Prince our Lord Maximilian in Bohemia kingdom, Archduke of Austria. Andre Bosch who experienced this made Lenhart Mais paint it. God vouchsafe to hold the house in His protection, the inhabitants' body, honour, and property, to keep from harm. In Lenhart Muller had this renewed again.
In the year Hanns Heiss caused the pictures to be renovated by the painter? O mortal, think upon death.
O sun, thou appearest, thou smilest, thou comfortest the earth. The dial is simply outlined, and has a peacock at the top. O God, thou art my God, early will I seek Thee. I, from the LXX. This verse is over the south porch of the church at Walkern, Herts. Alban's in , "but ought certainly to be preserved. A watcher, therefore, standing on the roof of the Temple, looked out for the first glimpse of Hebron, far off on the hills, as the sign of morning having come.
When it was visible the summons was given: 'Priests, to your ministry! Levites, to your places! Israelites, take your stations! Yonder a Pharisee, who has purposely let the hour overtake him in the street, suddenly stops, and ties his Tephillin broader and larger than common on his forehead and arm. The olive gatherer, with his basket, prays when he is in the tree.
Pilgrims and citizens are alike bent in prayer. O thou who gazest on me here, Time will be thou shalt find me near, When I deal blows thou canst not see, Ay, more of them than thou canst flee, So deft in striking them am I. On the church of the Madonna di Campagna, near Pallanza. The dial lines are traced in red on a plastered wall; a skeleton, half length, is resting his right hand on the gnomon, and in his left holds a torch or scythe. The dial was sketched in , and was then much defaced.
On one dial hours twain thou canst descry, But not, alas! The "hours twain" referred to in this motto indicated the arrangement of the figures on the dial, which, besides telling the hour of the day in the usual manner, also showed the time by the Italian mode of reckoning; that is, as the hours are counted from sunset to sunset, going through the whole course of the twenty-four numbers. The lines of these additional hours, from xii to xxiv, which were traced upon the dial plane, declared the time by the shadow of a point in the style, as it fell upon them.
The dial itself was, when sketched in , a large and wide one, the figures being represented in rolling clouds; and it was painted on a house wall that faces the sea at an opening of the main street of Cogoletto, a fishing village about eighteen miles west of Genoa, and a reputed birthplace of Christopher Columbus. The room in which, it is said, he was born, is still shown, and there are many inscriptions on the outside of the house testifying to the tradition, which were placed there by a member of the family in The tradition is firmly held by the inhabitants; and Washington Irving, who disputes the claims of all other places, save Genoa, nevertheless admits that there is some evidence in favour of Cogoletto.
Admiral Colombo, with whom the great discoverer first sailed, was a native of this place; and the portrait of Columbus has been preserved here by his descendants.
GLOSSOGRAPHIA: OR A DICTIONARIE INTERPRETING HARD VVORDS.
O wayfarer, behold the hour of drinking. O traveler, behold the hour, Think upon thy last resting place. At St. This inscription is cut on one side of the cubical top of a pedestal at Brougham Hall, Westmoreland, which bears a horizontal dial on the top. On another side are Nos. Old age creeps on unawares. On St. Bridget's Church, Bridestowe; and on St. Andrews', South Tawton, Devon. The motto is from Ausonii Epigramm. On a fine pedestal dial at Newhall, near Penicuik, N. Round the base of the pillar there are eight panels, arranged round the four sides, one above another.
The motto is engraved on one of these panels, in another there is the following inscription : "Here Alexander Penicuik of Newhall M. Gentle Shepherd. I speak to eyes, not ears. In this motto was on the Abbey of Royamont Seine et Marne. The chronogram gives the date of the construction of the dial , a year in which many important repairs of the building were made. Hatred passeth by without the sun. With No. On the Mairie at Voulx Seine et Marne.
Suggested as a motto by the Rev. This stanza is at Dial House, Wadsley, near Sheffield, on a stone dial let into the wall. In life to-day, to-morrow dead. Each hour another from thy life doth bear: See thou misuse it not, bethink thee, fear. On a house, Piazza San Michele, Ventimiglia. At Mirabel, France. Oh, how quickly time passes! This quaintly spelt motto was seen in over the door of a small house which stood in a garden a little distance from the road between Cannes and Grasse. The dial was circular and faced south.
It represented the sun, full-face, broad and smiling, with his hair dressed after the fashion of a king in a pack of cards, on a green background. He held the gnomon like a pipe in the corner of his mouth, and seemed to be regretting the swift passage of a jolly life. Idler, time passes away. Ah, cheating shade, thy near approach is flight. No place assigned. A fleeting shade of heavenly light begot, I mark, O sun, thy steps, O man, thy lot. At San Bartolomeo, near Spezia. Deceptive shadow which flies as it approaches, This mortal life which pleases, flies more quickly than the shadow.
He who has mingled sweetness with utility has gained the applause of all. The garden is very beautifully situated on the slope of Ord Bain Hill, and the pedestal stands at the intersection of four grassy paths bordered with flowers and vegetables growing together, an intermixture which led to the selection of the motto. All men are equal, and differ only in virtue. All wound, the last kills. At Vispthal. Let all men be for God. Route des Salces, Perpignan. Fear every hour because of one the last. At Visp, Switzerland. One hour awaits us all alike. At La Thuile de Granier, Savoy.
This motto, with Nos.
Over each hollow is a motto. The gnomons consist of thin pieces of metal stretched across the cups. There is a metal dial plate on the upper surface, with a most beautifully worked gnomon of thin brass, perforated and chased, and containing the arms of the Maitland and Lauderdale family — a lion rampant within a double tressure. On the north side of the dial are the initials of Charles Maitland and his wife, Lilias Colquhoun, entwined, with the date She married, secondly, Charles Maitland, son of the third Earl of Lauderdale.
All things are from God. The family motto of Prince Rospigliosi, which, with his coat of arms is on a sun-dial on the farm at Spicchio, near Lamparecchio, belonging to the Villa Rospigliosi. All things pass away with time. On a small brass sun-dial and calendar in the British Museum. It is beautifully engraved with the face of the sun and other ornaments. Time brings all things.
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From Virgil, Ecl. On the porch of an Elizabethan manor house in the village of North Luffenham. Time does all things. On an octahedral dial in Mr. All human affairs are but vanity. All things are dreams. On the convent of St. Ursula, Valetta. All things that are of men are hanging on a thread. On the Lodge, Wentworth Woodhouse, Yorkshire. To everything there is a season. On the church of St. Stefano, Belluno see No. All is vanity. All is as a shadow. At Aups Var. This hour is short for all, their last for many.
At Castanel Tarn. A pattern and a rule to all. Joseph which formerly belonged to the Jesuits , at Montauban Tarn et Garonne. For all men he rises. Place unknown. Let the hour be judged for all men as though it were the last. Pray at all hours.
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The genre thus offers a compelling entry point for exploring religious history from the ground up. Despite its value to scholars of medieval religion, history, and literature, this genre has nearly escaped the notice of modern critical attention. Functioning as a mirror for self-examination, the form of confession voices through a first-person speaker the manifold variety of sins that might be acknowledged by the penitent. Reading the form of confession, or hearing it read aloud, penitents could recognize in the wide-ranging avowals of sin, in a voice that was to become their own voice, the sins they had committed, so that they could articulate them to their confessor.
The form of confession was thus a written text that served an oral purpose, as an aid to the actual practice of auricular confession. This dissertation introduces and defines the genre and then documents in a catalogue all the known examples of Latin, French, and English forms of confession from ca.
In documenting the genre of the form of confession more fully than has ever been done, this study provides a substantial body of new evidence that can be used to study various questions of medieval confessional practice. Parents: This work has no parents. Tweet Share.
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