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affections afterwards ancient Andronicus answer arms better betwixt bishop body brought called careful cause CHAPTER church comes command conceived conscience count death desire doth English excellent expectation eyes fall father favour fear follow French gave give God's hand hath head heart heaven holy honour hopes Italy judgment keep king land learning leave less light live Lord matter MAXIM means memory men's mind nature never observed once otherwise pains pass person poor present prince profit queen reason servants serve side soldiers sometimes soul speak stand sure thereof things thou true unto VIII whereas wherein whilst whole young
Página 295 - Christ was the word that spake it; He took the bread and brake it; And what the word did make it, That I believe, and take it.
Página 427 - Now if I do that I would not, it is no more I that do it but "sin
Página 280 - Be thou diligent to know the state of thy flocks, and look well to thy herds. For riches are not for ever: and doth the crown endure to every generation ? The hay appeareth, and the tender grass sheweth itself, and herbs of the mountains are gathered.
Página 100 - Those that are dull and diligent. Wines, the stronger they be, the more lees they have when they are new. Many boys are muddy-headed till they be clarified with age, and such afterwards prove the best. Bristol diamonds are both bright, and squared and pointed by nature, and yet are soft and worthless; whereas orient ones in India are rough and rugged naturally. Hard, rugged, and dull natures of youth acquit themselves afterwards the jewels of the country, and therefore their dullness at first is...
Página 223 - I charge thee therefore, before God, and the Lord Jesus Christ, who shall judge the quick and the dead at his appearing, and his kingdom ; preach the word, be instant in season, out of season, reprove, rebuke, exhort with all long-suffering and doctrine.
Página 190 - Some books are only cursorily to be tasted of. Namely first, voluminous books, the task of a man's life to read them over; secondly, auxiliary books, only to be repaired to on occasions; thirdly, such as are mere pieces of formality, so that if you look on them, you look through them; and he that peeps through the casement of the index, sees as much as if he were in the house.
Página 99 - First, young scholars make this calling their refuge ; yea, perchance, before they have taken any degree in the university, commence schoolmasters in the country, as if nothing else were required to set up this profession but only a rod and a ferula. Secondly, others who are able, use it only as a passage to better preferment, to patch the rents in their present fortune, till they can provide a new one, and betake themselves to some more gainful calling.
Página 106 - ... impression, when the prince shall stamp it. Wise Solon (who accounted Tellus the Athenian the most happy man, for living privately on his own lands) would surely have pronounced the English yeomanry " a fortunate condition," living in the temperate zone betwixt greatness and want ; an estate of people almost peculiar to England.
Página 145 - It is good to make a jest, but not to make a trade of jesting. The Earl of Leicester, knowing that Queen Elizabeth was much delighted to see a gentleman dance well, brought the master of a dancing-school to dance before her. " Pish !" said the queen, " it is his profession, I will not see him.