Censura Literaria: Containing Titles, Abstracts, and Opinions of Old English Books, with Original Disquisitions, Articles of Biography, and Other Literary Antiquities, Volume 8 (Google eBook)

Front Cover
Longman, Hurst, Rees, and Orme, 1806 - English literature
0 Reviews
  

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 389 - fit of all to be perused for their better instruction, but especiall of youth to be regarded, to bridle their follies. Printed for Francis Burton, and are to be sold at his shop in Paules Church-yard at the signe of the Flower de-luce and Crowne,
Page 399 - He trusted in God, let him deliver him now if he will have him, for he said I am the
Page 71 - I will drink no more of the fruit of the vine until I drink it new in the kingdom of God;
Page 123 - name, A generall vice, which merits publique blame." " Of a Gull. 2. " Oft in my laughing rimes I name a gull, But this new terme will many questions breede, Therefore at first I will expresse at full, Who is a true and perfect Gull indeed. A gull is he, who feares a
Page 171 - In the hand of the Lord there is a cup, and the wine is red, and he poureth out of the same;
Page 399 - He trusted in God, that he would deliver him, let him deliver him seeing he delighted in him.
Page 152 - ways, And now since I, with faith and doubtless mind, Do fly to thee by prayer to appease thy ire; And since that thee I only seek to find, And hope by faith to attain my just desire; Lord, mind no more youth's error and unskill, And able age to do thy holy will.
Page 105 - may survey ten thousand people before he sees two faces perfectly alike; and in an army of an hundred thousand men, every one may be known from another. If there should be a likeness of features, there may be a
Page 152 - I do confess my faults and all my ill; And sorrow sore, for that I did offend: And with a mind repentant of all crimes Pardon I ask for youth ten thousand times. The humble heart hath daunted the proud mind; Eke wisdom hath given ignorance a fall: And wit hath taught, that folly could not find. And age
Page 16 - storme hath his calme, and the greatest spring-tide the deadest ebbe, so fared it with Francesco; for so long went the pot to the water, that at last it came broken home, and so long put he his hand into his purse, that at last the empty bottome returned him a writ of Non est

Bibliographic information