New general biographical dictionary, Volume 6 (Google eBook)

Front Cover
Fellowes, 1848 - Biography
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Page 411 - The latter part of his life cannot be remembered but with pity and sadness. He languished some years under that depression of mind which enchains the faculties without destroying them, and leaves reason the knowledge of right without the power of pursuing it.
Page 384 - In 1670 the degree of LL.D. was conferred on him by the university of Oxford, at the same time with the prince of Orange, afterwards William III.
Page 92 - May, 1700, and was buried in Westminster abbey, where a monument was erected to his memory by John, duke of Buckingham.
Page 367 - I have been bullied by an usurper ; I have been neglected by a court ; but I will not be dictated to by a subject : your man shan't stand. " ANNE Dorset, Pembroke and Montgomery.
Page 476 - Essai sur les maladies et les lésions organiques du cœur et des gros vaisseaux
Page 286 - The Religion of Protestants a safe Way to Salvation ; or, an Answer to a Book* entitled ' Mercy and Truth ; or. Charity maintained by Catholics,' which pretends to prove the contrary.
Page 207 - He covers his defects with a daring, fiery spirit that animates his translation ; which is something like what one might imagine Homer himself to have writ before he arrived at years of discretion.
Page 36 - L'Orient, that when you have finished your military career in this world, you may be buried in one of your trophies. But that that period may be far distant, is the earnest wish of your sincere friend, Benjamin Hallowell.
Page 459 - An admonition to the people of England- Wherein are answered, not onley the slaunderous vntruethes, reprochfully vttered by MARTIN the Libeller, but also many other Crimes by some of his broode, objected generally against all Bishops, and the chief e of the Cleargie, purposely to deface and discredit the present state of the Church.
Page 457 - Sir (addressing himself to the Speaker), I, who rise only to give my opinion on the Bill now depending, am so confounded that I am unable to express the least of what I proposed to say, what must the condition of that man be, who, without any assistance, is pleading for his life, and under apprehension of being deprived of it...

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