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able againſt alſo anſwer appear became becauſe believe better Biſhop bleſſed body called cauſe Church College concerning conſider continued dear death deſire Donne doubt employment England faith father favour firſt fome friendſhip gave George give given hand happy hath himſelf holy honour Hooker hope houſe Italy John judge King known laſt late laws learning leave lived London look Lord Majeſty Maſter means mention mind moſt muſt myſelf nature never obſerved occaſion peace perſons preach preſent printed proved Queen reader reaſon receive Richard ſaid ſay ſee ſeemed ſent ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhould Sir Henry Wotton ſome ſon ſoul ſtill ſtudy ſuch teſtimony themſelves theſe things thoſe thou thought tion unto uſe whoſe wife writ write youth
Page 50 - And now all his studies, which had been occasionally diffused, were all concentered in Divinity. Now he had a new calling, new thoughts, and a new employment for his wit and eloquence. Now, all his earthly affections were changed into Divine love; and all the faculties of his own soul were engaged in the conversion of others; in preaching the glad tidings of remission to repenting sinners, and peace to each troubled soul.
Page 71 - Hatch in Essex, he there fell into a fever, which, with the help of his constant infirmity (vapours from the spleen), hastened him into so visible a consumption, that his beholders might say, as St. Paul of himself, " He dies daily ;" and he might say with Job, " My welfare passeth away as a cloud; the days of my affliction have taken hold of me, and weary nights are appointed for me.
Page 108 - Himself a debtor; persons that dare trust God with their charity, and without a witness; so there was by some grateful unknown friend, that thought Dr. Donne's memory ought to be perpetuated, an hundred marks sent to his faithful friends and executors (Dr.
Page 39 - And, though it is most certain that two lutes, being both strung and tuned to an equal pitch, and then one played upon, the other that is not touched being laid upon a table at a fit distance, will — like an echo to a trumpet — warble a faint audible harmony in answer to the same tune, yet many will not believe there is any such thing as a sympathy of souls ; and I am well pleased that every reader do enjoy his own opinion.
Page 183 - Charles the fifth, seemed to approve: who, after so many remarkable victories, when his glory was great in the eyes of all men, freely gave up his crown, and the many cares that attended it, to Philip his son, making a holy retreat to a cloisteral life, where he might by devout meditations consult with God...
Page 77 - Ejaculations, a book in which by declaring his own spiritual conflicts he hath comforted and raised many a dejected and discomposed soul and charmed them into sweet and quiet thoughts, a book by the frequent reading whereof and the assistance of that Spirit that seemed to inspire the author the reader may attain habits of peace and piety and...
Page 256 - And that this was really his judgment, did appear in his future writings, and in all the actions of his life. Nor was this excellent man a stranger to the more light and airy parts of learning, as...
Page 365 - Hooker's; and it is observable, that as Mr. Hooker advised with Dr. Spencer in the design and manage of these books, so also, and chiefly with his dear pupil George Cranmer (whose sister was the wife of Dr. Spencer), of which this following letter may be a testimony; and doth also give authority to some things mentioned both in this Appendix, and in the Life of Mr. Hooker ; and is therefore added.
Page 346 - ... deep in contemplation, and not inclinable to discourse; which gave the Doctor occasion to require his present thoughts. To which he replied 'That he was meditating the number and nature of Angels, and their blessed obedience and order, without which, peace could not be in Heaven: and Oh! that it might be so on Earth!