History of England from the Fall of Wolsey to the Death of Elizabeth, Volume 3

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Scribner, 1881 - Great Britain
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Page 230 - The wind bloweth where it listeth and thou hearest the sound thereof, but canst not tell whence it cometh, nor whither it goeth ; so is every one that is born of the Spirit.
Page 86 - I exhort therefore, that, first of all, supplications, prayers, intercessions, and giving of thanks, be made for all men ; for kings, and for all that are in authority ; that we may lead a quiet and peaceable life in all godliness and honesty.
Page 76 - God after this manner: All holy Angels and Saints in Heaven pray for us and with us unto the Father, that for his dear Son Jesus...
Page 87 - Lying, while engaged in that great office, under the shadow of death, the sword above his head and ready at any moment to fall, he worked, under circumstances alone perhaps truly worthy of the task which was laid upon him — his spirit, as it were divorced from the world, moved in a purer element than common air.
Page 63 - Whether stirred the other first ? — you the King, that ye might preach, or he you, by his letters, that ye should preach more often? Is it unknown, think you, how both ye and your curates were in manner by violence enforced to let books be made, not by you, but by profane and lay persons ? I am bold with you ; but I speak to the clergy, not to the laity. I speak to your faces, not behind your backs/ If, then, they had produced no good thing, what had they produced ? There was false money instead...
Page 426 - if it were not to satisfy the world and -my realm, I would not do that I must do this day for none earthly thing/ The marriage was solemnized.
Page 267 - She herself, with her old sister of Walsingham, her younger sister of Ipswich, with their two other sisters of Doncaster and Penrice, would make a jolly muster in Smithfield. They would not be all day in burning.
Page 121 - ... the darkness from Spurnhead to Scarborough, from Scarborough to Berwickupon-Tweed. They streamed westward, over the long marshes across Spalding Moor; up the Ouse and the Wharf, to the watershed where the rivers flow into the Irish Sea. The mountains of Westmoreland sent on the message to Kendal, to Cockermouth, to Penrith, to Carlisle ; and for days and nights there was one loud storm of bells and blaze of beacons from the Trent to the Cheviot Hills.
Page 454 - I heard yesterday in your Grace's Council, ^ tnat h e [Crumwell] is a traitor, yet who cannot be sorrowful . and amazed that he should be a traitor against your Majesty, he that was so advanced by your Majesty ; he whose surety was only by your Majesty; he who loved your Majesty, as I ever thought, no less than God; he who studied always to set...
Page 89 - Darcy did say that in any matter which toucheth the prerogative of the king's crown, or any matter that touched the prejudice of the same, the custom of the Lords...

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