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academiae adeo afterwards ale-houses answer bachelor of arts Bachelor of Divinity Baylie Brian Duppa Cancellarie Cant cellor chancellor Christ Church coll command concerning Conv convocation dean divers doctors Domino earl Ecclesia elected enim etiam Exeter college favour Frewen fuit give grace gratias haec hall hath heads honour John John's July king Lambeth Laud Laud's letters lord lordship loving friend Magdalen hall majesty majesty's master master of arts mayor mihi nisi nobis omnia Oxford Oxon present Prideaux privileges proctors quae quam queen Queen's college quibus quidem quod Read in convocation regis Reverendissime scholars sent sermon sity sive statutes sunt tamen thanks things tion town univer universitatis Oxon university of Oxford unto versity vestrae vice vice-chancellor vobis Wood
Page 150 - And when he was come nigh, even now at the descent of the mount of Olives, the whole multitude of the disciples began to rejoice and praise God with a loud voice, for all the mighty works that they had seen; 38 Saying, Blessed be the King that cometh in the name of the Lord : Peace in heaven, and glory in the highest.
Page 98 - Laud,' ii. 70. It recites that, both by the testimony of witnesses upon oath and by his own confession, the tutor had ' been found guilty of a strange, singular, and superstitious way of dealing with his scholars, by persuading and causing some of them to subscribe as votaries to several articles framed by himself (as he pretends) for their better government ; as if the statutes of the place he lives in, and the authorities of the present governors, were not sufficient.
Page 253 - ... name of his Highness the lord Protector, to will and command you, that when the bodies of the said Edward Pyot, George Fox, and William Salt, shall be unto you brought, you them receive, and in his highness's prison aforesaid you safely keep them, until by due course of law they shall be delivered. Hereof fail you not, as you will answer the contrary at your perils. Given under my hand and seal, at St. Ives, the eighteenth day of January, 1655.
Page 153 - ... queen, and attended them into the hall whither I had the happiness to bring them by a way prepared from the president's lodging to the hall without any the least disturbance ; and had the hall kept as fresh and cool, that there was not any one person when the king and queen came into it. The princes, nobles, and ladies entered the same way with the king, and then presently another door was opened below to fill the hall with the better sort of company, which being done, the play was begun and...
Page 152 - When they were come to St. John's, they first viewed the new building; and that done, I attended them up the Library stairs ; where, so soon as they began to ascend, the music began, and they had a fine short song fitted for them, as they ascended the stairs.
Page 40 - ... is much offended that you do stickle and keep on foot such questions, which may better be spoiled and silenced, than maintained and drawn into sidings and partakings. And therefore I am wished to advise you to withdraw yourself from these or the like domestic broils; and if your treatise be at the press, to give it a stop and check, and by no means to suffer the same to be divulged.
Page 152 - ... and I thank God I had that happiness, that all things were in very good order, and that no man went out at the gates, courtier or other, but content ; which was a happiness quite beyond expectation.
Page 152 - Queen, together with the nobles into several with-drawing chambers, where they entertained themselves for the space of an hour. And in the meantime I caused the windows of the hall to be shut, the candles lighted and all things made ready for the play to begin.
Page 299 - ... being able to do you that service which you might justly expect from me. When I first received this honour, I intended to have carried it with me to the grave ; neither were my hopes any less, since the parliament (called by his majesty's royal command) committed me to this royal prison. But since (by reason of matters of greater consequence yet in hand) the parliament is pleased to procrastinate my trial, I do hereby as thankfully resign my office of being chancellor, as ever I received that...