The Works of that Learned and Judicious Divine Mr. Richard Hooker,: Containing Eight Books of The Laws of Ecclesiastical Polity, and Several Other Treatises. To which is Prefixed the Life of the Author, by Isaac Walton. To this Edition is Subjoined a New Index to the Whole. Volume the First. [-third.].
Printed at the Clarendon Press, 1793 - 597 pages
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Page 289 - Of law there can be no less acknowledged, than that her seat is the bosom of God, her voice the harmony of the world ; all things in heaven and earth do her homage, the very least as feeling her care, and the greatest as not exempted from her power...
Page 197 - ... is author; only the works and operations of God have him both for their worker, and for the law whereby they are wrought. The being of God is a kind of law to his working; for that perfection which God is, giveth perfection to that he doth.
Page 197 - That which doth assign unto each thing the kind, that which doth moderate the force and power, that which doth appoint the form and measure of working, the same we term a Law.
Page 83 - Pray take you the keys, and lock me out ; I will never come more into this church, for all men will say my master Hooker was a good man, and a good scholar, and I am sure it was not used to be thus in his days...
Page 90 - God hath heard my daily petitions, for I am at peace with all men, and he is at peace with me; and from that blessed assurance I feel that inward joy, which this world can neither give nor take from me: my conscience beareth me this witness, and this witness makes the thoughts of death joyful.
Page 229 - The like natural inducement hath brought men to know that it is no less their duty to love others than themselves, for seeing those things which are equal, must needs all have one measure; if I cannot but wish to receive good, even as much at every man's...
Page 64 - I must confess, that if it be an error to think that God may be merciful to save men even when they err, my greatest comfort is my error ; were it not for the love I bear to this error, I would never wish to speak or to live.
Page 196 - ... the very foundation and root, the highest well-spring and fountain of them to be discovered. Which because we are not oftentimes accustomed to do, when we do it, the pains we take are more needful a great deal than acceptable, and the matters which we handle seem, by reason of newness (till the mind grow better acquainted with them), dark, intricate, and unfamiliar.
Page 204 - Now, if nature should intermit her course, and leave altogether though it were but for a while the observation of her own laws; if those principal and mother elements of the world, whereof all things in this lower world are made, should lose the qualities which now they have; if the frame of that heavenly arch erected over our heads should loosen and dissolve itself; if celestial spheres should forget their wonted motions, and by irregular volubility turn themselves any way as it might happen; if...