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Books Books 1 - 10 of 25 on God will abundantly requite you, good sir, for your humanity to me, though your....  
" God will abundantly requite you, good sir, for your humanity to me, though your discourses gave me more uneasiness than all the terrors of my approaching death. "
The Court magazine and belle assemblée [afterw.] and monthly critic and the ... - Page 22
by Court magazine and monthly critic
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The Oxford Magazine: Or, Universal Museum, Volumes 6-7

1771
...hand. When (he reached the ftene of her fuftering, me embraced him affectionately, laying, " God will requite you, Good Sir, for your humanity to me : Though it gave me more uneafii^Ts than all the terrors of approaching death." Then, turning to the fpe¿tators, (he obferved,...
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The General Biographical Dictionary: Containing an Historical and ..., Volume 16

Alexander Chalmers - Biography - 1814
...were present, with a countenance perfectly composed : then, taking leave of Dr. Feckenham, she said, " God will abundantly requite you, good Sir, for your humanity to me, though your discourses gave me more uneasiness than all the terrors of my approaching death." She next addressed...
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Cobbett's complete collection of state trials and proceedings for ..., Volume 1

William Cobbett, Thomas Jones Howell - Law - 1816
...said, ' God will abundantly requite you, good sir, for your humanity to me, though your discourses gave me more uneasiness than all the terrors of my approaching death.' She next addressed herself to the spectators in a plain and short speech. Then kneeling down she said...
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The British Critic: A New Review, Volume 18

Theology - 1822
...block, for she was not allowed the attendance of a Protestant divine. Her last words to him were, " God will abundantly requite you, good Sir, for your humanity to me, though your discourses gave me more uneasiness than all the terrors of my approaching death." Having fmished...
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Lady Jane Grey and her times

Ida Ashworth Taylor - Great Britain - 1822 - 332 pages
...the psalm of Miserere mei Deus, in English, and in the most devout manner ; adding, to Feckenham, " God will abundantly requite you, good sir, for your humanity to me, though your discourses gave me more uneasiness than all the terrors of my approaching death." Her devotions...
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Memoirs of Eminently Pious Women, Volume 1

Samuel Burder, George Jerment - Women - 1827
...present, with a countenance perfectly composed ; then, taking her leave of Mr. Feckenham, she said, " God will abundantly requite you, good sir, for your " humanity to me, though your discourses gave me " more uneasiness than all the terrors of my approach" ing death." She next...
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The last hours of eminent Christians, from the commencement of the Christian ...

Henry Clissold - Christian biography - 1829 - 552 pages
...were present, with a countenance perfectly composed; then taking leave of Dr. Feckenham, she said, " God will abundantly requite you, good Sir, for your humanity to me, though your discourses gave me more uneasiness than all the terrors of my approaching death." She next addressed...
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Writings of Edward the Sixth, William Hugh, Queen Catherine Parr, Anne Askew ...

Edward VI (King of England) - Theology - 1831 - 506 pages
...who were present with a countenance perfectly -^-<posed ; then taking leave of Feckenham, she said, " God will abundantly requite you, good sir, for your humanity to me, though your discourses gave me more uneasiness than all the terrors of my approaching death." She exhibited...
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Memoirs of eminently pious women of Britain and America

David Francis Bacon - Christian biography - 1833 - 608 pages
...present, with a countenance perfectly composed ; then taking her leave of Mr. Feckenham, she said, " God will abundantly requite you, good sir, for your humanity to me, though your discourses gave me more uneasiness than all the terrors of my approaching death." She next addressed...
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The life and death of lady Jane Grey

1835
...Priest, she said, " God abundantly requite yon good sir, for your humanity to me, though your discourse ga-ve me more uneasiness than all the terrors of my approaching death." She next addressed herself to the spectators, nearly in these words: "My Lords, and you good Christian...
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