Liber Cantabrigiensis, an account of the aids afforded to poor students, the encouragements offered to diligent students [&c.]. To which is prefixed, A collection of maxims, aphorisms, &c
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a.d. This school admitted annual annum appointed Archbishop augmented Bachelor of Arts bequeathed Bishop born called candidates charter chosen Christ's College Christ's Hospital Christian Church Company Court of Chancery default directed divinity educated Edward elected Emmanuel College endowed Eton Eton College executors exhibitioners fellowships foundation founded a Scholarship founder FREE GRAMMAR-SCHOOL funds given governors grammar granted Hall Henry VIII holy orders honour John King King's lands learning letters patent London maintenance master and fellows master and seniors Master of Arts Mathematics mayor natives nominated Oxford or Cambridge paid parish payment persons poor scholars preference prizes of books Professor Professorship purchase Queen Elizabeth reign rent rent-charge residence revenues school was founded schoolmaster sizars St John's College statutes stipend Thomas tion town Trinity College trustees Universities of Oxford University of Cambridge vacancy W. B. Clulow Wardens William yearly
Page 20 - Ye winds ! that have made me your sport, Convey to this desolate shore Some cordial endearing report Of a land I shall visit no more. My friends, do they now and then send A wish or a thought after me ? Oh, tell me I yet have a friend, Though a friend I am never to see.
Page 122 - For books are not absolutely dead things, but do contain a potency of life in them to be as active as that soul was whose progeny they are; nay they do preserve as in a vial the purest efficacy and extraction of that living intellect that bred them.
Page 28 - Crafty men contemn studies, simple men admire them, and wise men use them: for they teach not their own use; but that is a wisdom without them and above them, won by observation.
Page 10 - But the greatest error of all the rest is the mistaking or misplacing of the last or furthest end of knowledge. For men have entered into a desire of learning and knowledge, sometimes upon a natural curiosity and inquisitive appetite; sometimes to entertain their minds with variety and delight; sometimes for ornament and reputation; and sometimes to enable them to victory of wit and contradiction; and most times for lucre and profession...
Page 11 - ... as if there were sought in knowledge a couch whereupon to rest a searching and restless spirit, or a terrace for a wandering and variable mind to walk up and down with a fair prospect, or a tower of state for a proud mind to raise itself upon, or a fort or commanding ground for strife and contention, or a shop for profit and sale ; and not a rich store-house for the glory of the Creator and the relief of man's estate.
Page 74 - HAPPY the man, whose wish and care A few paternal acres bound, Content to breathe his native air In his own ground. Whose herds with milk, whose fields with bread, Whose flocks supply him with attire ; Whose trees in summer yield him shade, In winter fire. Blest, who can unconcern'dly find Hours, days, and years, slide soft away In health of body, peace of mind, Quiet by day. Sound sleep by night ; study and ease Together mix'd, sweet recreation, And innocence, which most does please With meditation.
Page 13 - Shall I compare thee to a summer's day ?. Thou art more lovely and more temperate: Rough Winds do shake the darling buds of May, And summer's lease hath all too short a date...
Page 63 - In those vernal seasons of the year, when the air is calm and pleasant, it were an injury and sullenness against nature, not to go out and see her riches, and partake in her rejoicing with heaven and earth.