at death which soon came.
And these words find their parallels in those of men honored among the Puritans, as when Sir William Waller wrote from his camp to his chivalrous opponent, Sir Ralph Hopton, The great God, who is the searcher of my heart, kl bounds of courteous intercourse.
The social distinction was constantly widening, and so was the religious antagonism.
Waller could be allowed to joke with Goring and sentimentalize with Hopton,--for Waller was a gentleman, though a rebel; but it Waller was a gentleman, though a rebel; but it was a different thing when the Puritan gentlemen were seen to be gradually superseded by Puritan clowns.
Strafford had early complained of your Prynnes, Pims, and Bens, with the rest of that generation of odd names and natures.
But what were these orary wit only familiarize, but do not mar, the tame of Cromwell (Cleaveland's Cesar in a Clown ),--William the Conqueror Waller,--young Harry Vane,--fiery Tom Fairfax,--and , King Pym.
But among all these there is no peer of HIampden, of him who ca