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afterwards appeared appointed April became Belfast bishop born Brit British British Museum brother Browne Browne's Bruce Buchanan Bunbury Burbage Burges Burgh buried Burke Burnet Burns Cambridge castle Charles church church of England College court daughter David Buchanan death died Dublin Duke Earl Edin Edinburgh edition Edward Edward Bruce elected England English engraved Fasti father favour French Gent George George Buc Gilbert Burnet Glasgow Henry Hist History India Inner Temple Ireland Irish James John July June king king's land letter lished lived London Lord manuscript March marriage married Memoirs ment minister Oxford papers parish parliament poems portrait preached presbyterian printed published quaker queen received resigned returned Richard Robert Royal Scotland Scottish sent Sept sermon Society Suddington Thomas tion took translated treatise vols volume whig wife William writing wrote
Page 353 - Your representative owes you, not his industry only but his judgment; and he betrays, instead of serving you, if he sacrifices it to your opinion.
Page 248 - Who knows the inscrutable design? Blessed be He who took and gave! Why should your mother, Charles, not mine, Be weeping at her darling's grave? We bow to Heaven that willed it so, That darkly rules the fate of all, That sends the respite or the blow, That's free to give or to recall.
Page 263 - Pathomyotomia Or a Dissection Of the significative Muscles of the Affections of the Minde. Being an Essay to a New Method of observing the most Important movings of the Muscles of the Head, as they are the neerest and Immediate Organs of the Voluntarie or Impetuous motions of the Mind. With the Proposall of a new Nomenclature of the Muscles. By JB Sirnamed the Chirosopher.
Page 66 - In brief, where the Scripture is silent, the Church is my text ; where that speaks, 'tis but my comment : where there is a joint silence of both, I borrow not the rules of my religion from Rome or Geneva, but the dictates of my own reason.
Page 29 - I do not love thee, Dr. Fell, The reason why I cannot tell; But this I know, and know full well, I do not love thee. Dr. Fell.
Page 366 - THE ROMANCE OF THE FORUM; OR, NARRATIVES, SCENES, AND ANECDOTES FROM COURTS OF JUSTICE. SECOND SERIES. BY PETER BURKE, Esa., of the Inner Temple, Barrister-at-Law. 2 vols. post 8vo. 21s.
Page 76 - The King to Oxford sent a troop of horse, For Tories own no argument but force ; With equal skill to Cambridge books he sent, For Whigs admit no force but argument.
Page 62 - He was once a man ; and of some little name ; but of no worth, as his present unparalleled case makes but too manifest ; for by the immediate hand of an avenging God, his very thinking substance has for more than seven years been continually wasting away, till it is wholly perished out of him, if it be not utterly come to nothing.
Page 282 - As for his person, he was tall of stature, strong-boned, though not corpulent, somewhat of a ruddy face, with sparkling eyes, wearing his hair on his upper lip, after the old British fashion ; his hair reddish, but, in his latter days, time had sprinkled it with grey; his nose well set, but not declining or bending, and his mouth moderately large ;' his forehead something high; and his habit always plain and modest.