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answer appear army believe better bishop body brother Burnet called cause church commanded common continued council court crown Dean death desire Dublin duke earl enemy England English express father favour forces gave give grace hands head honour hope horse Ireland king king's kingdom land late learning leave lived look lord majesty manner marched matter mean mind minister nature never nobles observed once parliament party pass peace person poor present prince prisoner queen reason rebels received reign relate rest Robert Scotland Scots seems sent side soon speaking Swift taken tell thing thou thought tion took town true turned whole Wood
Page 355 - So spake the false dissembler unperceived; For neither man nor angel can discern Hypocrisy, the only evil that walks Invisible, except to GOD alone, By His permissive will, through heav'n and earth: And oft, though wisdom wake, suspicion sleeps At wisdom's gate, and to simplicity Resigns her charge, while goodness thinks no ill Where no ill seems...
Page 211 - I, AB, do in the Presence of Almighty God promise, vow and protest, To maintain and defend as far as lawfully I may, with my life, power and estate, the True Reformed Protestant Religion, expressed in the Doctrine of the Church of England...
Page 231 - And the men of Israel answered the men of Judah, and said, We have ten parts in the king, and we have also more right in David than ye: why then did ye despise us, that our advice should not be first had in bringing back our king?
Page 400 - To-morrow my appeal comes on; Without your help the cause is gone.'— ' The duke expects my lord and you About some great affair at two.'— ' Put my Lord Bolingbroke in mind To get my warrant quickly sign'd : Consider, 'tis my first request...
Page 400 - And take it kindly meant to show What I desire the world should know. I get a whisper, and withdraw, When twenty fools I never saw Come with petitions fairly penn'd, Desiring i would stand their friend.
Page 402 - And chose me for an humble friend : Would take me in his coach to chat, And question me of this and that ; As, 'What's o'clock?
Page 291 - The senseless plea of right by Providence Was, by a flattering priest, invented since; And lasts no longer than the present sway; But justifies the next who comes in play.
Page 397 - I'VE often wish'd that I had clear For life, six hundred pounds a year, A handsome house to lodge a friend, A river at my garden's end, A terrace walk, and half a rood Of land, set out to plant a wood.