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academy admired afterwards appeared appointed archbishop became Bernard Bernini Biog bishop Blake Boccaccio Boethius Bologna born cardinal celebrated century character church church of England collection considerable court Daniel Bernoulli death Decameron degree died dissertation divine duke earl edition elegant eminent England English entitled esteemed father favour Florence folio France French friends gave Greek honour ibid Italian Italy Jesuits John king Latin learned lectures Leipsic letters Leyden literary lived London lord Louis XIV Lucca manuscript master mathematics memoirs Niceron occasion opinion Oxford Padua Paris person Petrarch philosophy physician pieces Pimpern poems poet poetry pope prince principal printed procured professor published queen reprinted reputation Rome scholar sent sermons shew soon style talents Thomas thought tion took translated treatise Venice verses vols volume writings written wrote
Page 58 - A Proposal for the Better Supplying of Churches in our Foreign Plantations, and for Converting the Savage Americans to Christianity by a College to be Erected in the Summer Islands, Otherwise Called the Isles of Bermuda . . . London, 1724 •'[ Fothergill, John].
Page 259 - The effect of certaine Sermons touching the full Redemption of Mankind by the death and bloud of Christ Jesus ; wherein...
Page 312 - In the preamble of this act (which passed the legislature), a conviction was expressed, that ' if many offenders convicted of crimes for which transportation has been usually inflicted, were ordered to solitary confinement, accompanied by well regulated labour and religious instruction, it might be the means, under Providence, not only of deterring others from the commission of the like crimes, but also of reforming the individuals and inuring them to habits of industry.
Page 496 - You have heard that it was said to them of old: Thou shalt not commit adultery. But I say to you, that whosoever shall look on a woman to lust after her, hath already committed adultery with her in his heart.
Page 63 - As to his person, he was a handsome man, with a countenance full of meaning and benignity, remarkable for great strength of limbs, and, till his sedentary life impaired it, of a very robust constitution.
Page 180 - Could how Betterton spoke be as easily known as what he spoke, then might you see the muse of Shakspeare in her triumph, with all her beauties in their best array, rising into real life and charming her beholders.
Page 182 - Cassius, in your looks ! &c. Not but in some part of this scene, where he reproaches Cassius, his temper is not under this suppression, but opens into that warmth which becomes a man of virtue ; yet this is that hasty spark of anger, which Brutus himself endeavours to excuse.
Page 55 - Berkeley; and indeed most of the writings of that very ingenious author form the best lessons of scepticism, which are to be found either among the ancient or modern philosophers, Bayle not excepted. He professes, however, in his title-page (and undoubtedly with great truth) to have composed his book against the sceptics as well as against the atheists and freethinkers. But that all his arguments, though otherwise intended, are, in reality, merely sceptical, appears from this, that they admit of...