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Abbot afterwards Altar amongst ancient Archbishop Assembly Atterbury Bishop Bishop of Lincoln buried Busby Canons Canterbury Cardinal century Chapel of St Chapter Book Chapter House Choir clergy Cloisters coffin College Confessor's consecrated Convocation coronation Dean and Chapter Dean Thomas Dean's Yard Deanery death divines doubtless ecclesiastical Edward Elizabeth England English Fuller's Church History funeral Gent grave Hall heard Henry VII Henry VII.'s Chapel House of Commons House of Lords Ibid inscription Islip James Jerusalem Chamber John King King's London Lord Lower House Margaret's minster Monastery monastic monks monument occasion Palace Palace of Westminster Parliament Paul's prayer preached Prebendaries Precincts prelates Primate probably Prolocutor Protestant Queen remains restored Richard Royal Sanctuary sate scene School sermon side South stalls stone Strype's tion tomb took Tower Transept vault West Westmin Westminster Abbey Westminster Assembly Westminster scholar Westminster School whilst Widmore Williams
Page 24 - Even such is time, that takes in trust Our youth, our joys, our all we have, And pays us but with earth and dust ; Who, in the dark and silent grave, When we have wandered all our ways, Shuts up the story of our days ; But from this earth, this grave, this dust. My God shall raise me up, I trust ! ELIZABETHAN MISCELLANIES.
Page 25 - Enlarged winds, that curl the flood, Know no such liberty. Stone walls do not a prison make, Nor iron bars a cage; Minds innocent and quiet take That for an hermitage; If I have freedom in my love And in my soul am free, Angels alone, that soar above, Enjoy such liberty.
Page 160 - ... imprisoned at Exeter. It happened to be his friend's lot at that time to go the western circuit. The trial of the rebels, as they were then called, was very short, and nothing now remained but to pass sentence on them...
Page 24 - Ev'n such is Time, that takes on trust Our youth, our joys, our all we have, And pays us but with age and dust, Who in the dark and silent grave, When we have wandered all our ways, Shuts up the story of our days. But from this earth, this grave, this dust, The Lord shall raise me up, I trust.
Page 229 - Or the unseen Genius of the wood. But let my due feet never fail To walk the studious cloisters' pale, And love the high embowed roof, With antique pillars massy proof, And storied windows richly dight, Casting a dim religious light.
Page 168 - He waa the man of all the clergy for whom the king had the greatest esteem. He had been his subtutor, and had followed him in all his exile with so clear a character, that the king could never see or hear of any one thing amiss in him. So he, who had a secret pleasure in finding out any thing that lessened a man esteemed eminent for piety, yet had a value for him beyond all...
Page 183 - His person, it is to be confessed, is no small recommendation ; but he is to be highly commended for not losing that advantage, and adding to the propriety of speech, which might pass the criticism of Longinus, an action which would have been approved by Demosthenes.
Page 136 - Our rods would not move at all ; the candles and torches, all but one, were extinguished, or burned very dimly. John Scott, my partner, was amazed, looked pale, knew not what to think or do, until I gave directions and command to dismiss the daemons ; which, when done, all was quiet again, and each man returned unto his lodging late, about twelve o'clock at night.
Page 173 - Dr Barrow in the pulpit after the hour was past, and fearing to lose that time in hearing, which they thought they could more profitably employ in receiving, — these, I say, became impatient, and caused the organ to be struck up against him, and would not give over playing till they had blowed him down.