These were both engraved by Robert White, and taken from paintings by Kneller.
The church of St. The Earl of Northbrook, First Lord of the Admiralty, consented to unveil the monument, but he was at the last moment prevented by public business from attending.
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The late Mr. Various attempts appear to have been made to represent this phonetically. Lord Braybrooke, in quoting the entry of death from St. At present there are three pronunciations in use—Peps, which is the most usual; Peeps, which is the received one at Magdalene College, and Peppis, which I learn from Mr.
Thursday 12 December 1661
Walter C. Pepys is the one used by other branches of the family. Pepis ; 2. Pepy ; 3. Pypys ; 4. Pipes ; 5. Peppis ; 6. Peppes ; 7.
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Pepes ; 8. Peppys ; 9. Peaps ; Pippis ; Peapys ; Peps ; Pypes ; Peypes ; Peeps ; Peepes ; Peyps Walter Pepys adds:—. The present Irish pronunciation of English is really the same as the English pronunciation of the seventeenth century, when the most extensive settlement of Englishmen in Ireland took place, and the Irish always pronounce ea like ai as, He gave him a nate bating—neat beating. In spite of all the research which has brought to light so many incidents of interest in the life of Samuel Pepys, we cannot but feel how dry these facts are when placed by the side of the living details of the Diary.
It is in its pages that the true man is displayed, and it has therefore not been thought necessary here to do more than set down in chronological order such facts as are known of the life outside the Diary. Blessed be God, at the end of the last year I was in very good health, without any sense of my old pain, but upon taking of cold.
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- Thursday 12 December (The Diary of Samuel Pepys).
My wife The condition of the State was thus; viz. The officers of the Army all forced to yield. Only my Lord Lambert is not yet come into the Parliament, nor is it expected that he will without being forced to it. The new Common Council of the City do speak very high; and had sent to Monk their sword-bearer, to acquaint him with their desires for a free and full Parliament, which is at present the desires, and the hopes, and expectation of all.
Twenty-two of the old secluded members. My own private condition very handsome, and esteemed rich, but indeed very poor; besides my goods of my house, and my office, which at present is somewhat uncertain. Downing master of my office. This morning we living lately in the garret, I rose, put on my suit with great skirts, having not lately worn any other, clothes but them.
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Went to Mr. Dined at home in the garret, where my wife dressed the remains of a turkey, and in the doing of it she burned her hand. She died After that my wife and I went home with them, and so to our own home. In the morning before I went forth old East brought me a dozen of bottles of sack, and I gave him a shilling for his pains.
Then I went to Mr. Sheply,—[Shepley was a servant of Admiral Sir Edward Montagu]—who was drawing of sack in the wine cellar to send to other places as a gift from my Lord, and told me that my Lord had given him order to give me the dozen of bottles. Thence I went to the Temple to speak with Mr. Calthropp about the L60 due to my Lord,. Andrewes for my own use, and so went to my office, where there was nothing to do. The House was to-day upon finishing the act for the Council of State, which they did; and for the indemnity to the soldiers; and were to sit again thereupon in the afternoon.
Great talk that many places have declared for a free Parliament; and it is believed that they will be forced to fill up the House with the old members. From the Hall I called at home, and so went to Mr. Moore and I and another gentleman went out and drank a cup of ale together in the new market, and there I eat some bread and cheese for my dinner. After that Mr. Calthrop, but failed again of finding him, so returned to Mr.
Then I went home, and finding my wife gone to see Mrs. So to bed, and my wife had a very bad night of it through wind and cold. I went out in the morning, it being a great frost, and walked to Mrs. Calthrop, and walked in his chamber an hour, but could not see him, so went to Westminster, where I found soldiers in my office to receive money, and paid it them. At noon went home, where Mrs. Jem, her maid, Mr. Sheply, Hawly, and Moore dined with me on a piece of beef and cabbage, and a collar of brawn. We then fell to cards till dark, and then I went home with Mrs.
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Jem, and meeting Mr. Hawly got him to bear me company to Chancery Lane, where I spoke with Mr. Calthrop, he told me that Sir James Calthrop was lately dead, but that he would write to his Lady, that the money may be speedily paid. Thence back to White Hall, where I understood that the Parliament had passed the act for indemnity to the soldiers and officers that would come in, in so many days, and that my Lord Lambert should have benefit of the said act. They had also voted that all vacancies in the House, by the death of any of the old members, shall be filled up; but those that are living shall not be called in.
Thence I went home, and there found Mr. Hunt and his wife, and Mr. Hawly, who sat with me till ten at night at cards, and so broke up and to bed. Early came Mr.
The Diary of Samuel Pepys
It snowed hard all this morning, and was very cold, and my nose was much swelled with cold. Some say that Lambert must of necessity yield up; others, that he is very strong, and that the Fifth-monarchy-men [will] stick to him, if he declares for a free Parliament. Chillington was sent yesterday to him with the vote of pardon and indemnity from the Parliament. From the Hall I came home, where I found letters from Hinchinbroke. Vines, and could not get him along with me. I was vext at this, and went and walked in the Hall, where I heard that the Parliament spent this day in fasting and prayer; and in the afternoon came letters from the North, that brought certain news that my Lord Lambent his forces were all forsaking him, and that he was left with only fifty horse, and that he did now declare for the Parliament himself; and that my Lord Fairfax did also rest satisfied, and had laid down his arms, and that what he had done was only to secure the country against my Lord Lambert his raising of money, and free quarter.
Then I spent a little time with G. So home, and from thence to Mr. Hawly at cards till ten at night, and was much made of by them. Home and so to bed, but much troubled with my nose, which was much swelled. I went to my office, where the money was again expected from the Excise office, but none brought, but was promised to be sent this afternoon. I dined with Mr. And so to my office again; where the Excise money was brought, and some of it told to soldiers till it was dark. Then my wife and I, it being a great frost, went to Mrs.