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allatum Anglis anno apud archers Aristotle ASCHAM atque benevolentise better caussa Cicero Deus Domino doth ejus enim erga etiam Euripides exemplum feather fuit gratia hanc hath heads hoc tempore honest hsec hujus illa illis illius illud inter ipsa ipse ipsi istic Itaque Joannes Judas Maccabeus judicio King labour learning legum libenter literarum literis magis magistratus man's mark matter meis mihi modo never nihil nobis noble nock nostris nostrorum nostrum nunc omnem omnes omni omnibus omnium Pandarus pastime Philologe pinion feathers Plato praise prince principi quam queen quid quidem quod quoque quse quum ratione rationem rebus regina regis rerum rogatu saith Scythia semper sequitatis shaft shooter solum Sophocles Sturmi subditi sunt surely tamen thing tibi Toxophile tuam tuis unto valde vero vestra vestram serenitatem vestrse serenitatis vobis volo wind withal
Page 201 - Eighth, by the grace of God King of England, France, and Ireland, Defender of the Faith, and of the Church of England, and also of Ireland, in earth the supreme head...
Page 169 - STANFORD UNlVERSlTY LlBRARlES CEClL H. GREEN LlBRARY STANFORD, CALlFORNlA 94305-6004 (415) 723-1493 All books may be recalled after 7 days DATE DUE 280...
Page 5 - And as for the Latin or Greek tongue, everything is so excellently done in them that none can do better; in the English tongue, contrary, everything in a manner so meanly, both for the matter and handling, that no man can do worse.
Page 12 - ... lie some time fallow, maketh for the better increase of corn. This we see, if the land be ploughed every year, the corn cometh thin up : the ear is short, the grain is small, and, when it is brought into the barn and threshed, giveth very evil fall.t So those which never leave poring on their books, have oftentimes as thin invention as other poor men have, and as small wit and weight in it as in other men's.
Page 12 - So those which never leave poring on their books, have oftentimes as thin invention as other poor men have, and as small wit and weight in it as in other men's. And thus...
Page 148 - ... man's matter, for whom it were more honesty to be quiet and still ; some to desire to be in the Court, which be born and be fitter rather for the cart ;' some to be masters and rule other, which never yet began to rule themselves ; some always to jangle and talk, which rather should hear and keep silence ; some to teach, which rather should learn ; some to be priests, which were fitter to be clerks.
Page 153 - And that which was the most marvel of all, at one time two drifts of snow flew, the one out of the west into the east, the other out of the north into the east. And I saw two winds, by reason of the snow, the one cross over the other, as it had been two high ways.
Page 150 - ... whereunto nature hath ordained them most apt and fit. For if youth be grafted straight, and not awry, the whole commonwealth will flourish thereafter. When this is done, then must every man begin to be more ready to amend himself than to check another, measuring their matters with that wise proverb of Apollo, "Know thyself :" that is to say, learn to know what thou art able, fit and apt unto, and follow that.
Page 169 - ... thus, we desired to be made vessels to increase the world, and it hath pleased God to make us vessels to increase heaven, which is the greatest honour to man, the greatest joy to heaven, the greatest spite to the devil, the greatest sorrow to hell, that any man can imagine.