Proceedings of the Suffolk Institute of Archaeology, Volume 7

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Page xxxviii - Giving no offence in any thing, that the ministry be not blamed ; but in all things approving ourselves as the ministers ..of God, in much patience, in afflictions, in necessities, in distresses, in stripes, in imprisonments...
Page 158 - God to call me hence, do therefore, make and publish this my last will and testament in manner and form following, that is to say: First...
Page 310 - Halsted before, thrice in the week : yet never durst I climb into the pulpit to preach any sermon, whereof I had not before, in my poor and plain fashion, penned every word in the same order, wherein I hoped to deliver it ; although, in the expression, I listed not to be a slave to syllables.
Page 302 - That feels not at that sight, and feels at none. The wall on which we tried our graving skill, The very name we carved subsisting still ; The bench on which we sat while deep employed, Though mangled, hacked, and hewed, not yet destroyed...
Page 255 - Institution shall be considered the property thereof, unless there shall have been some previous arrangement to the contrary, and the Council may publish the same, in any way and at any time they may think proper. But should the Council refuse, or...
Page 360 - You might see churches rise in every village, and monasteries in the towns and cities, built after a style unknown before; you might behold the country flourishing with renovated rites; so that each wealthy man accounted that day lost to him, which he had neglected to signalize by some magnificent action.
Page vi - To oppose and prevent, as far as may be practicable, any injuries with which ancient monuments of every description, within the district, may from time to time be threatened, and to collect accurate drawings, plans, and descriptions thereof.
Page vi - Meeting. 7. The general management of the affairs and property of the Institute shall be vested in the Council, consisting of the Officers, and of twelve Members...
Page xvii - Whereas we be credibly informed that our trusty and well-beloved subject Walter Copinger, is so diseased in his head that without his great danger he cannot be conveniently discovered of the same. In consideration whereof, we have by these presents licensed him to use and wear his Bonet upon his said head, as well in our presence as elsewhere, at his liberty.
Page 366 - ... mixed, as I have seen by experience. Within their doors also, such as are of ability do oft make their floors and parget of fine alabaster burned, which they call plaster of Paris, whereof in some places we have great plenty, and that very profitable against the rage of fire.

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