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American amidst ancient Arch Archbishop architecture attention attractive bearing beautiful Bishop brethren buildings built buried Canterbury carved Cathedral celebrated centuries chapel charming Charterhouse choir Christ Christian Church clergy close College Conference court cross crowd dating Dean devotion died earth Edward England English entered erected faith fame famous feet followed formed foundation front gathered giving grand grounds hall hand held Henry Holy Hospital hundred impressions interest Iowa John King Knight known land learned length lived London Lord marked Master meeting memories mind missionary nearly noble noted occupied once Oxford palace passed pleasant poet prayers present procession Queen reached received religious resting scene scholars seat seen sermon shrine side soon stands stone streets style thousand tion towers turn venerable walk walls
Page 144 - Where light and shade repose, where music dwells Lingering — and wandering on as loth to die ; Like thoughts whose very sweetness yieldeth proof That they were born for immortality.
Page 157 - Douglas blood, With mitre sheen, and rocquet white. Yet show'd his meek and thoughtful eye But little pride of prelacy ; More pleased that, in a barbarous age, He gave rude Scotland Virgil's page, Than that beneath his rule he held The bishopric of fair Dunkeld.
Page 103 - Well done, good and faithful servant, enter thon into the joy of thy Lord.
Page 150 - I went to Kensington, which King William had bought of Lord Nottingham, and altered, but was yet a patched building, but with the garden, however, it is a very sweet villa, having to it the park and a straight new way through this park.
Page 94 - We, Archbishops, Bishops Metropolitan and other Bishops of the Holy Catholic Church, in full communion with the Church of England...
Page 87 - The waves of the sea are mighty, and rage horribly ; but yet the Lord, who dwelleth on high, is mightier.
Page 163 - in hopes, he said, of meeting his Good God, his sweet Lord and Saviour on the day of his resurrection,' meaning the third day, or the Easter Sunday following.
Page 140 - Emigravit is the inscription on the tombstone where he lies; Dead he is not, but departed, — for the artist never dies. Fairer seems the ancient city, and the sunshine seems more fair, That he once has trod its pavement, that he once has breathed its air!
Page 105 - ... one of the most independent and unimpressible gatherings possible to conceive, the Archbishop's presidency was above praise. While avoiding all appearance of dictation, his presence and position were always felt ; and the harmony and unanimity of the Conference were largely due to his uniform affability and good temper and his masterly leadership.