A general history of the county of Norfolk: intended to convey all the information of a Norfolk tour, with the more extended details of antiquarian, statistical, pictorial, architectural, and miscellaneous information; including biographical notices, original and selected, Volume 1

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John Chambers
Printed by and for J. Stacy, 1829 - History
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Page cviii - Thou wilt say then, The branches were broken off, that I might be grafted in. Well; because of unbelief they were broken off, and thou standest by faith. Be not highminded, but fear: For if God spared not the natural branches, take heed lest he also spare not thee.
Page xxx - Sweet is the breath of morn, her rising sweet, With charm of earliest birds; pleasant the sun, When first on this delightful land he spreads His orient beams, on herb, tree, fruit, and flower, Glistering with dew; fragrant the fertile earth After soft showers; and sweet the coming on Of grateful evening mild...
Page cviii - And they also, if they abide not still in unbelief, shall be grafted in: for God is able to graft them in again.
Page cviii - For if thou wert cut out of the olive-tree which is wild by nature, and wert grafted contrary to nature into a good olive-tree, how much more shall these, which be the natural branches, be grafted into their own olive-tree ? 25.
Page 311 - Fuci ; or Coloured Figures and Descriptions of the Plants referred by Botanists to the Genus Fucus.
Page cviii - Boast not against the branches. But if thou boast, thou bearest not the root, but the root thee.
Page 28 - It will release me for ever from an ungrateful service, for it is my firm and unalterable determination never again to set my foot on board a king's ship. Immediately after my arrival in town I shall wait on the first lord of the Admiralty, and resign my commission.
Page 298 - A miracle, a miracle !' and with the proclaiming it among their neighbours they could not be content, but to the court the fisherman would, and present it to the King, then lying at Burrough Castle two miles off.
Page 31 - Hardy by the hand, and observing, that he would most probably not see him again alive, the dying hero desired his brave associate to kiss him, that he might seal their long friendship with that affection which pledged sincerity in death.
Page 45 - A Complete History of England from the first Entrance of the Romans to the Death of K.

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