A History of the Royal Foundation of Christ's Hospital: With an Account of the Plan of Education, the Internal Economy of the Institution, and Memoirs of Eminent Blues: Preceded by a Narrative of the Rise, Progress, and Suppression of the Convent of the Grey Friars in London
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Ac etiam Ac omia aforesaid alia aliquo appointed boys Bridewell Cambridge Christ Church Christ's Hospital citizens City of London Coitati ac Civibus College Comitatu Commonaltie and Cittizens concedim9 Court dca pochia sci dco nup dco nuper Hospitali ditto domos domus eisdem enim Governors Grammar hospital formerly belonging Hospitali dudum spectan ilium illud messuagiu King late hospital formerly Maior Maiori et Coitati Master mayor and commonalty messuages messuagia et tenta modo vel nup nobis nra cu ptinen nup Hospitali nup in tenura nuper Hospitali dudum omia ilia p>dc parish pcett pdca Pembroke College pertinen ac parcell pochia sci Sepulchri possessionu inde present ptinen ac ptinen modo quod redditus Royal sci Barthi parvi sci Nichi scituat sive spectan et ptinen streate successoribus successors tenements tentu tenura seu occupacone Thomas Thomas the Apostle totu illud Treasurer vocat Xti infra Newgate
Page 267 - Doctrine of the Greek Article applied to the Criticism and Illustration of the New Testament.
Page 140 - English compositions (at least for the last three years of our school education), he showed no mercy to phrase, metaphor, or image, unsupported by a sound sense, or where the same sense might have been conveyed with equal force and dignity in plainer words. Lute, harp, and lyre; Muse, Muses, and inspirations ; Pegasus, Parnassus, and Hippocrene were all an abomination to him.
Page 139 - He early moulded my taste to the preference of Demosthenes to Cicero, of Homer and Theocritus to Virgil, and again of Virgil to Ovid. He habituated me to compare Lucretius (in such extracts as I then read), Terence, and, above all, the chaster poems of Catullus, not only with the Roman poets of the...
Page lix - To all to whom these presents shall come, Greeting: Know ye, that we of our special grace, certain knowledge and mere motion, have given and granted, and by these presents, for us, our heirs and successors, do give and grant...
Page 248 - Remarks on the Epistles of Cicero to Brutus, and of Brutus to Cicero, in a Letter to a Friend.
Page liii - Know ye that we, of our special grace and of our certain knowledge and mere motion, have given and granted, and by these presents for us, our heirs, and successors do...
Page lxii - ... thereof ; and that the same governors, by the name of the Governors of the possessions revenues and goods of the hospitals of Edward the Sixth King of England, of Christ, Bridewell, and Saint Thomas the Apostle, may plead and be impleaded, defend and be defended, answer and be answered...
Page xci - ... concealed and coloured under the names of other persons, to defraud Us of Our customs and other things to us belonging for such goods and merchandises to the prejudice and loss of Us, Our heirs and successors...
Page 282 - Chase from my labouring breast ; Thy grace it is which prompts the prayer ; That grace can do the rest. 4 My life's brief remnant all be thine ; And, when thy sure decree Bids me this fleeting breath resign, O ! speed my soul to thee.
Page 139 - At the same time that we were studying the Greek Tragic Poets, he made us read Shakespeare and Milton as lessons: and they were the lessons too, which required most time and trouble to bring up, so as to escape his censure. I learnt from him, that Poetry, even that of the loftiest and, seemingly, that of the wildest odes, had a logic of its own, as severe as that of science; and more difficult, because more subtle, more complex, and dependent on more, and more fugitive causes.