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afterwards answer antient Antiquities appeared Archdeacon Author Bettenham Bishop bookseller Bowyer Cambridge chaplain character Christian Church Cicero Collection compurgators copy critical daughter death died Dissertation Duke Dunciad Earl Editor eminent England English engraved Essay excellent father favour folio Gent gentleman George Vertue Greek Hildebrand Jacob History honour Hudibras John Jortin King late Latin learned letter Library lived London Lord Lord Bolingbroke Lordship manner Martin Folkes master mentioned never notes obliged Observations occasion original Oxford pamphlet papers parish person Poem prebendary Preface prefixed present printed Printer published quarto racter received rector Remarks Royal says sent Sermon preached sheets shew Society of Antiquaries soon thing Thomas Thomas Carte thought tion took Tracts translated Trinity college University of Oxford Vindication volume Warburton Westminster school William writing wrote
Page 210 - Why, man, he doth bestride the narrow world, Like a Colossus ; and we petty men Walk under his huge legs, and peep about To find ourselves dishonourable graves.
Page 546 - I could, now and then, have told you some hints worth your notice ; and perhaps we might have talked a life over. I hope we shall be much together ; you must now be to me what you were before, and what dear Mr. Allen was besides. He was taken unexpectedly away, but I think he was a very good man. — I have made little progress in recovery.
Page 55 - An history of the life of James, duke of Ormonde, from his birth in 1610, to his death in 1688.
Page 13 - EBORACUM : or the History and Antiquities of the City of York, from its Original to the Present Times, Together with the History of the Cathedral Church, and the Lives of the Archbishops...
Page 378 - The Doctrine of Grace : or, the office and operations of the Holy Spirit vindicated from the insults of Infidelity and the abuses of Fanaticism,
Page 23 - Lo! swarming southward on rejoicing suns, Gay Colonies extend ; the calm retreat Of undeserved distress, the better home Of those whom bigots chase from foreign lands. Not built on Rapine, Servitude, and Woe, And in their turn some petty tyrant's prey ; But, bound by social Freedom, firm they rise ; Such as, of late, an Oglethorpe has form'd, And, crowding round, the charm'd Savannah sees.
Page 314 - Tis yours, this night, to bid the reign commence Of rescued Nature and reviving Sense ; To chase the charms of sound, the pomp of show, For useful mirth and salutary woe ; Bid scenic Virtue form the rising age, And Truth diffuse her radiance from the stage.
Page 171 - Remarks on the Epistles of Cicero to Brutus, and of Brutus to Cicero, in a letter to a friend.
Page 101 - I therefore preached again,' says he, ' in the evening, and went home, never more surprised at any incident in my life. All behaved quite well, and were, in some degree, affected. The earl of Chesterfield thanked me, and said, ' Sir, I will not tell you what I shall tell others, how I approve of you ;