onely I

11 examples (0.01 sec)
  • Nothing remarkable this day onely I was chose cook for our room consisting of 12 men and a hard game too. Cited from Military Journals of Two Private Soldiers, 1758-1775, Abraham Tomlinson
  • Since but your selfe, there was no creature by But onely I, guiltlesse of murth'ring it. Cited from Minor Poems of Michael Drayton, by Michael Drayton
  • But of these lawyers bycause I spoke before Of folysshe Phesicians here onely I intende. Cited from The Ship of Fools, Volume 1-2, by Sebastian Brandt
  • This onely I thinke, that the like before was neuer seene: and in this place we had very stickle and strong currents. Cited from Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques, Vol. 12, by Richard Hakluyt
  • "All things are busie; onely I Neither bring hony with the bees, Nor flowers to make that, nor the husbandrie To water these." Cited from Coleridge's Ancient Mariner and Select Poems, by Samuel Taylor Coleridge
  • My former Speeches, Haue but hit your Thoughts Which can interpret farther: Onely I say Things haue bin strangely borne. Cited from Macbeth, by William Shakespeare
  • None, but rather I understande all verie well: onely I desire, tournyng to our principall matter, to understande of you, how you would ordein the horses with these battailes, and how many, and how thei should be governed, and how armed. Cited from Machiavelli, Volume I, by Niccolo` Machiavelli
  • The writings of Gulielmus Tripolitanus, and Ioannes de Plano Carpini I neuer saw: onely I found certaine pieces of them in other written hand bookes. Cited from Principal Navigations, V4, by Richard Hakluyt
  • O yes, O yes, O yes, If there be any Man, In Towne or Countrey, can Bring me my Heart againe, Ile please him for his paine; And by these Marks I will you show, 10 That onely I this Heart doe owe. Cited from Minor Poems of Michael Drayton, by Michael Drayton
  • This, quoth he, is the pleasantest jest that ever I heard; and upon this I have a sute to you: I am this night bidden foorth to supper, you shall be my guest, onely I will crave so much favour, as after supper for a pleasant sporte, to make relation what successe you have had in your loves. Cited from 1000 Nights and a Night, Vol. 12, Tr. by Burton
  • I confesse that I understand not, nor I beleeve that also to saye so, is any shame unto me, this beyng not my exercise: notwithstandyng, this order pleaseth me muche: onely I woulde that you shoulde declare me these doubtes: The one, whie you make the waie, and the spaces aboute so large. Cited from Machiavelli, Volume I, by Niccolo` Machiavelli