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ages Alfred ancient answered antiquity apostles appear argument asked authority believe better Bishop blessed called Catholic Catholic Church Cecile certainly Christ Christian Church Churton common continued cried dear Dissenters divine Doctor doctrine duty Emily England evidence eyes fact faith fathers fear feel follow give ground Hall hand hear heart hold Holmes holy Hookwell hope John kind learned live look Lord manner matter means mind never observed once opinions party passed peace persons points political poor practice preaching present primitive principles prove question reason received Reformed regard Reginald religion religious replied rule Scrip Scripture seemed sense side Sir John soon speak spirit Stapylton succession sure testimony things thought tion true truth universal whole wish writings young
Page 141 - Even unto them will I give in mine house and within my walls a place and a name better than of sons and of daughters: I will give them an everlasting name, that shall not be cut off.
Page 285 - ... treachery? O, yes, it doth ; a thousand-fold it doth. And to conclude, — the shepherd's homely curds, his cold thin drink out of his leather bottle, his...
Page 7 - IF ye then be risen with Christ, seek those things which are above, where Christ sitteth on the right hand of God. Set your affection on things above, not on things on the earth : For ye are dead, and your life is hid with Christ in God.
Page 4 - Look well if there be any way of wickedness in me ; and lead me in the way everlasting.
Page 49 - Barbara : She was in love, and he she loved proved mad And did forsake her : she had a song of ' willow ; ' An old thing 'twas, but it express'd her fortune, And she died singing it...
Page 169 - IT is a thing plainly repugnant to the Word of God, and the custom of the Primitive Church, to have public Prayer in the Church, or to minister the Sacraments, in a tongue not understanded of the people.
Page 83 - How wonderful is Death, Death, and his brother Sleep ! One, pale as yonder waning moon With lips of lurid blue ; The other, rosy as the morn When throned on ocean's wave It blushes o'er the world : Yet both so passing wonderful...
Page 86 - ... yon fibrous cloud, That catches but the palest tinge of even, And which the straining eye can hardly seize When melting into eastern twilight's shadow, Were scarce so thin, so slight ; but the fair star That gems the glittering coronet of morn, Sheds not a light so mild, so powerful, too As that which, bursting from the Fairy's form, Spread a purpureal halo round the scene, Yet with an undulating motion, Swayed to her outline gracefully.