The Harleian Miscellany: Or, A Collection of Scarce, Curious, and Entertaining Pamphlets and Tracts, as Well in Manuscript as in Print, Found in the Late Earl of Oxford's Library, Interspersed with Historical, Political, and Critical Notes, Volume 7
R. Dutton, 1810 - Great Britain
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able according actions Admirals amongst answer appear arms army authority better blood body bring brought called carried cause Christ christian church command common concerning conscience council court Cromwell death desire earth England faith fear Fell fire forced four friends give given hand hath heart Henry honour hope Item John judge judgment justice keep king king's kingdom knights land late less liberty live London Lord master means nature never oath occasion officers parliament party pass peace person play pounds present prince Printed prisoner publick reason received religion sent shew shillings speak spirit stand suffer swear taken thee things thou thought told true truth turned unto whole
Page 417 - And God made the firmament, and divided the waters┐ which were under the firmament, from the waters which were above the firmament.' And David saith, Psal. xxix. 10, That ‘the Lord sitteth upon the flood;' that is, upon the orb of the waters; and where he exciteth the creatures to laud the Lord, he speaketh thus, Psal. cxlviii. 4, ‘ Praise him ye heavens of heavens, and
Page 309 - things worthy ┐ stripes, shall be beaten with few stripes : For unto whom much ‘ is given, of him shall be much required, and to whom men have ‘committed much, of him
Page 301 - were the bad people that bound themselves with a curse, that they would neither eat nor drink till they had killed Paul that preached the gospel; this is nothing at all that Christians should swear.
Page 93 - little foxes, that spoil. the vines, for our vines have tender grapes.” Never was there such an honourable, ingenious, and profitable mystery and science in the world so basely intruded upon, and
Page v - have prescribed: to turn aside the needy from judgment, and to take away the right from the poor of my people, that widows may be their prey, and that they may rob
Page 198 - to die with peace at home, and triumph abroad; to be buried among kings, and with more than regal solemnity; and to leave a name behind him, not to be extinguished, but with the whole world, which, as it is now too little for his praises,
Page 89 - return in duty to your lawful native sovereign, fall to your honest vocations; ‘fear God and the king, and meddle not with them that are given to change';
Page 302 - out of the mouth of two or three witnesses shall every word be established. And the bishop often brings the I Cor. xv. 31. ‘By our rejoicing which I