The lives of sir Matthew Hale and John earl of Rochester

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1820
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Page 95 - But if our Gospel be hid, it is hid to them that are lost: in whom the God of this world hath blinded the minds of them which believe not, lest the light of the glorious Gospel of Christ, who is the image of God, should shine unto them.
Page 69 - THE righteous perisheth, and no man layeth it to heart: And merciful men are taken away, none considering That the righteous is taken away from the evil to come.
Page 109 - When he slew them, then they sought him ; and they returned and inquired early after God, and they remembered that God was their rock, and the high God their redeemer. Nevertheless, they did flatter him with their mouth, and they lied unto him with their tongues. For their heart was not right with him, neither were they steadfast in his covenant.
Page 85 - If he saw a cause was unjust, he for a great while would not meddle further in it, but to give his advice that it was so ; if the parties after that would go on, they were to seek another counsellor, for he would assist none in acts of injustice.
Page 108 - I will go and return to my place, till they acknowledge their offence, and seek my face: in their affliction they will seek me early.
Page 75 - For he shall grow up before him as a tender plant, And as a root out of a dry ground. He hath no form nor comeliness; And when we shall see him, there is no beauty that we should desire him.
Page 35 - That I suffer not myself to be prepossessed with any judgment at all, till the whole business and both parties be heard.
Page 122 - My desire is that they be kept safe, and all together, in remembranpe of me : they were fit to be bound in leather and chained, and kept in archives : I desire they may not be lent out, or disposed of...
Page 115 - HE WAS ONE OF THE GREATEST PATTERNS THIS AGE HAS AFFORDED : WHETHER, IN HIS PRIVATE DEPORTMENT AS A CHRISTIAN ; OR, IN HIS PUBLIC EMPLOYMENTS, EITHER AT THE BAR, OR ON THE BENCH.
Page 4 - He was an extraordinary proficient at school, and for some time at Oxford. But the Stage-players coming thither, he was so much corrupted by seeing many plays, that he almost wholly forsook his studies.

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