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Side 348 - ... declaration of the practices and treasons attempted and committed by Robert, late Earl of Essex, and his complices...
Side 394 - But farther, it is an assured truth, and a conclusion of experience, that a little or superficial knowledge of philosophy may incline the mind of man to atheism, but a farther proceeding therein doth bring the mind back again to religion...
Side 402 - Remember, O Lord ! how Thy servant hath walked before Thee; remember what I have first sought, and what hath been principal in my intentions. I have loved Thy assemblies, I have mourned for the divisions of Thy Church, I have delighted in the brightness of Thy sanctuary. This vine which Thy right hand hath planted in this nation, I have ever prayed unto Thee, that it might have the first and the latter rain, and that it might stretch her branches to the seas, and to the floods.
Side 403 - No man ever spake more neatly, more presly, more weightily, or suffered less emptiness, less idleness, in what he uttered. No member of his speech but consisted of his own graces. His hearers could not cough, or look aside from him, without loss.
Side 378 - If it should prevail, it perverts justice; but if the judge be so just, and of such courage as he ought to be, as not to be inclined thereby, yet it always leaves a taint of suspicion behind it.
Side 486 - ... the censure of a judge, coming slow but sure, should be a brand to the guilty, and a crown to the virtuous. You will jest at any man in public, without respect of the person's dignity or your own: this disgraceth your gravity, more than it can advance the opinion of your wit; and so do all actions which we see you do directly with a touch of vainglory, having no respect to the true end. You make the law to lean too much to your opinion, whereby you show yourself to be a legal tyrant...
Side 402 - And yet surely to alchemy this right is due, that it may be compared to the husbandman whereof ^Esop makes the fable, that when he died told his sons that he had left unto them gold buried under ground in his vineyard ; and they digged...
Side 82 - Some plants there are, but rare, that have a mossy or downy root ; and likewise that have a number of threads, like beards ; as mandrakes ; whereof witches and impostors make an ugly image, giving it the form of a face at the top of the root, and leaving those strings to make a broad beard down to the foot.
Side 340 - I know at chess a pawn before the king is ever much played upon : a great many love me not, because they think I have been against my lord of Essex ; and you love me not, because you know I have been for him : yet will I never repent me that I have dealt in simplicity of heart towards you both, without respect of cautions to myself, and therefore vivus vidensque pereo.