The above is taken from Beaumont's "Experiments on Digestion."
These Magyars, by the way, seem not to have been noticed by Mr. Beaumont.
He had bound up Beaumont's wound, which luckily was not deep, and ordered Miss Hisgins straight to bed.
Beaumont lies in the more famous Poets' Corner at Westminster.
Inferior replica by Giorgione of the Beaumont picture in London.
But how does this accord with the following place in Beaumont and Fletcher?
Though the prisons were thrown open, the Beaumont family still lingered near the abode wherein they had been so long inhumed.
It was included in the folio of Beaumont and Fletcher of 1679.
The rural scene with its graphic humours of the soil is Beaumont's.
"And before we know who she is to be," said Mrs. Beaumont, carelessly.