4 edition of A discoverie what God, the supreame judge through his servant hath caused to bee manifested unto the regents or rulers in England found in the catalog.
Illustrated t.pReproduction of original in Thomason Collection, British LibraryWing D1664McAlpin Coll. II 294Microfilm. Ann Arbor, Mich. : University Microfilms, 1967. 1 microfilm reel : 35 mm. (Early English books, 1641-1700 ; 241:E.76, no. 17)s 1967 miu n
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 134 p. :|
|Number of Pages||99|
|2||Early English books, 1641-1700 -- 241:E.76, no. 17|
nodata File Size: 8MB.
Therefore are not the old doctors any thing to be reprehended, because they admonish men to reade in great sobrietie the writings of Paynims, and that men give not themselves so much thereunto, as for to know humane sciences, they abandon and let goe the divine knowledge, which is as much more excellent than they, as God is more excellent than man. the greatest magistracie of justice must needs be exercised by strange hands, a very cruell conspiration.
John in question, lies rather "behind" than "before" Cape North. For all they that love vertue, are alwayes touched with that desire, not to be honoured themselves, but to the end, that vertue may bee had in that estimation that it deserveth.
But, they coming very slowly and unwillingly upon that account, I remained all that day in the custody of the jailor at the inn. File format unknown Form of item online Level of compression unknown Quality assurance targets unknown Reformatting quality unknown Sound unknown sound Specific material designation remote System control number• ' Let the Proud be ashamed, for they deal perversely with me, without a ' Cause ; but I will meditate in thy Precepts.
Far well, good sister, and put your onlye trust in God, who onely must helpeyou.
To drive him no we from these ydle suggestions, and to lay open the King's most royall mercy, though not so much as in truth it deserved, yet sufficiently able to convince such impudence, he told him, " That he was a poore minister of justice under his Majesty, and hadde such true ac- quaintance with his ever-royall and mercifuU inclination, that harty sorrow or repentance, in an offender, no sooner colde be discerned, but he was even as readie to give pardon and forgivenes, and rather did super-abound in grace, then seeke after blood ; and there- fore willed him to let all the people there perceive, whether he would accept of this prof- fered grace, or no.
] but by the mouth of his people. On the occasion elsewhere spoken of, the interview between Captain Whittington and the Indians in Trinity Bay, it was agreed that a meeting should be held the next year " by a signe as is their manner in other parts of Americawhen the grass should be of such a height, to bring down all their furs and skins for traffique with the English. And how they should live afterwards? It is then magnamitie, to be humble, soft, gentle, patient, enclined to pardon, to be farre from vengeance, B since all those things are vertues, and not vices.
On a voyage from Iceland to Greenland he was driven westwards by a storm. The abovesaid Herodes joyful to have received this power, being led with an irreconcileable rage, by the meanes of Salome, caused the two poore children Alexander and Aristobulus to G be strangled.with a very long title, commencing " A Discourse and Discoverie," etc.
" Manoury went presently to Stukeley, and told him as before ; and concluded with him, that Manoury should report back to Raleigh, that he would accept of his offer; and bade him tell Raleigh also, that he was content to do as he desired, but he would choose rather to o-o away with him, than to tarry behind with shame and reproach.
the generall Estates at Paris, for the reformation of abuses in the kingdome. Yet this is to be noted, that the dogs were not prayed- 11? In the year 1602, a considerable number of tlie secular priests, zvho had for some time pub- licly opposed I lie principles, and condemned the practices of the Jesuits, resolved yet farther to distinguish themselves from them, by a solemn and authentic protestation of their fidelity and allegiance, and therefore drezv.
Religion is the cloake cast over intended treason, and holy protestations hide hollow-harted practises, more devilhsh then in plaine meaning can easily be doubted ; and far more daungerous, then weake capacities are able to discover ; as, very excellently and elegantly, was there plainely approved.
But Manlius, which reasoned after him, was of another advice: for hee declared D high and clear, That the first Latine that he saw enter within the Senat to sit down as Senator, he would slay him with his owne hand; and he could never endure, that the Senat should be contaminated with strangers.