The Yorkshire Archaeological Journal, Volume 3

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The Association, 1875 - Yorkshire (England)
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A review of history, antiquities and topography in the county.
 

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Page 165 - They lived in narrow streets and lanes obscure, Ghetto and Judenstrass, in mirk and mire, Taught in the school of patience to endure The life of anguish and the death of fire. All their lives long, with the unleavened bread And bitter herbs of exile, and its fears, The wasting famine of the heart they fed, And
Page 35 - or the history and Antiquities of the City of York, from its original to the present year. Together with the History of the Cathedral Church, and the Lives of the Archbishops of that see, from the first introduction of Christianity into the northern parts of this island, to the present state and condition of
Page 165 - thirst with Marah of their tears. Pride and humiliation, hand in hand, Walked with them, through the world, where'er they went, Trampled and beaten were they, as the sand, And yet unshaken as the continent.
Page 195 - and bounc'd about from Pillar to Pillar (even like some Furious Fiend or Evil spirit), backwards and forwards, and all manner of sideways, as it has happened to meet with square or round Opposition amongst the Pillars, in its Returns or Rebounds, untill its Force has been quite spent.”
Page 165 - How came they here? What burst of Christian hate, What persecution, merciless and blind, Drove o'er the sea—that desert desolateThese Ishmaels and Hagars of mankind
Page 302 - authority of scripture for such a representation, and they gave matters just as they found them in the third chapter of Genesis. It would have been absolute heresy to have departed from the sacred text in
Page 161 - the stoicism of Cato more than the fortitude of the Rabbin, or rather, we should applaud that of the Rabbin much more; for Cato was familiar with the animating visions of Plato, and was the associate of Cicero and of Ca¿sar. The Rabbin had probably read only the
Page 312 - “These are they which were redeemed from among men, being the first fruits unto God and to the Lamb.” As
Page 2 - I have frequently worshipped in the church, and have been many times struck with the fact that, when kneeling at the extreme end of the north transept, I could hear most distinctly the Communion Service, though read by a person of very moderate power. The voice appeared to have a peculiarly sonorous and ringing tone.”°
Page 162 - “the facility with which men adopt the most startling results, especially when conveyed in the form of numerical estimates. There is something that strikes the imagination in a numerical estimate which settles a question so summarily, in a form so precise and

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