Usage examples for Capell

  1. At noon comes my guest, Mr. Hugh May, and with him Sir Henry Capell, my old Lord Capel's son, and Mr. Parker; and I had a pretty dinner for them; and both before and after dinner had excellent discourse; and shewed them my closet and my Office, and the method of it to their great content; and more extraordinary, manly discourse and opportunity of shewing myself, and learning from others, I have not, in ordinary discourse, had in my life, they being all persons of worth, but especially Sir H. Capell, whose being a Parliament- man, and hearing my discourse in the Parliament- house, hath, as May tells me, given him along desire to know and discourse with me. – Diary of Samuel Pepys, Complete Transcribed From The Shorthand Manuscript In The Pepysian Library Magdalene College Cambridge By The Rev. Mynors Bright by Samuel Pepys Commentator: Lord Braybrooke
  2. Anthony managed to interrupt Miss Rowe before she came to his assumed name Capell, and remarked rather loudly that he had met Mr. Carr before; who recognised him too, and greeted him by his real name. – By What Authority? by Robert Hugh Benson
  3. When they came to Tyburn, and the minister had performed his last office towards them, this criminal made a shift in a faint tone to cry out, Good People, I die as innocent of the crime for which I suffer, as the child unborn; which Barton, with a loud voice, confirmed saying, I am the man who robbed the person for which this man dies; he was not concerned with me, but one Capell and another were companions with me therein. – Lives Of The Most Remarkable Criminals Who have been Condemned and Executed for Murder, the Highway, Housebreaking, Street Robberies, Coining or other offences by Arthur L. Hayward
  4. But, besides these, they found other voluntary correspondents in the following persons, Capell Lofft, Esq. – The History of the Rise, Progress and Accomplishment of the Abolition of the African Slave-Trade, by the British Parliament (1839) by Thomas Clarkson
  5. Unfortunately, Capell could prescribe no remedy. – Shakespeare in the Theatre by William Poel
  6. And, for strangers, you are just here as my guest; and you shall be called Capell- a sound name; and you shall be Catholics too; though you are no priest, of course, in public- and you have returned from the Continent. – By What Authority? by Robert Hugh Benson
  7. Malone bought the books which were useful to him as a student of Elizabethan literature, more especially of Shakespeare, and bequeathed them to the Bodleian, while Capell left his similar collection to Trinity College, Cambridge. – Fine Books by Alfred W. Pollard
  8. I found everything at home in confusion; for three days I did not know whether I was capell master, or capell servant; nothing could console me; my apartments were all in confusion; my pianoforte, that I formerly loved so dearly, was perverse and disobedient, and rather irritated than soothed me. – Haydn by J. Cuthbert Hadden
  9. Unfortunately, like all the other editors, Capell believes it necessary to divide Shakespeare's plays into acts and scenes. – Shakespeare in the Theatre by William Poel
  10. Capell, Edward, 293. Caractacus, 297. Cardenio, 211. Cardinal, The, 233, 252. Careless Husband, The, 317. Carey, H., 314 n. – Tragedy by Ashley H. Thorndike
  11. In 1760 it was reprinted in the " Prolusions" of Edward Capell, whose text is now before me. – A Study of Shakespeare by Algernon Charles Swinburne
  12. Two years later came the edition of Edward Capell, the greatest scholarly work since Theobald's. – An Introduction to Shakespeare by H. N. MacCracken F. E. Pierce W. H. Durham
  13. Here I met Hugh May, and he brings me to the knowledge of Sir Henry Capell, a Member of Parliament, and brother of my Lord of Essex, who hath a great value, it seems, for me; and they appoint a day to come and dine with me, and see my books, and papers of the Office, which I shall be glad to shew them, and have opportunity to satisfy them therein. – Diary of Samuel Pepys, Complete Transcribed From The Shorthand Manuscript In The Pepysian Library Magdalene College Cambridge By The Rev. Mynors Bright by Samuel Pepys Commentator: Lord Braybrooke