according afterwards ancient angle animals appear Astyages bishop body BOTANY Index called centre church Cicero colour common court cupel custom Cyaxares dæmons Damietta dance death degree deluge Denmark denote Deucalion dial distance divided divine draw druids Dublin duke earth Egypt employed England equal essential oil feet figure French Gaul genus genus of plants give given glass gnomon Greek habit hath honour horizontal hour-lines inhabitants island John Stiles kind king land latitude Lord manner matter Medes ment meridian miles motion neral object observed occasion person Phrygia piece plane pleasure Plutarch prince proper Ptolemy quadrant quantity queen rendered river Roman says Scotland Scots Law ship side signifies spirit Stiles Strabo supposed temple thing tion town vessel whence whole word
Page 350 - Let us walk honestly, as in the day; not in rioting and drunkenness, not in chambering and wantonness, not in strife and envying. But put ye on the Lord JESUS CHRIST, and make not provision for the flesh, to fulfil the lusts thereof.
Page 27 - How use doth breed a habit in a man ! This shadowy desert, unfrequented woods, I better brook than flourishing peopled towns : Here can I sit alone, unseen of any, And to the nightingale's complaining notes Tune my distresses, and record my woes.
Page 52 - No man taketh it from me, but I lay it down of myself. I have power to lay it down, and I have power to take it again. This commandment have I received of my Father. 19 There was a division therefore again among the Jews for these sayings. 20 And many of them said, He hath a devil, and is mad; why hear ye him?
Page 258 - The discreet man finds out the talents of those he converses with, and knows how to apply them to proper uses. Accordingly, if we look into particular communities and divisions of men, we may observe that it is the discreet man, not the witty, nor the learned, nor the brave, who guides the conversation, and gives measures to the society.
Page 350 - Therefore let us not sleep, as do others; but let us watch and be sober. For they that sleep, sleep in the night; and they that be drunken, are drunken in the night. But let us who are of the day, be sober, putting on the breast-plate of faith and love; and for an helmet, the hope of salvation.
Page 27 - Of every hearer; for it so falls out, That what we have we prize not to the worth, Whiles we enjoy it; but being lack'd and lost, Why, then we rack the value; then we find The virtue, that possession would not show us, Whiles it was ours...
Page 362 - Dryden sent a challenge to the lord Jefferies, who refusing to answer it, he sent several others, and went often himself; but could neither get a letter delivered, nor admittance to speak to him: which so...
Page 150 - And all flesh died that moved upon the earth, both of fowl, and of cattle, and of beast, and of every creeping thing that creepeth upon the earth, and every man.
Page 187 - From all Society, from Love and Hate, Of worldly Folk ; then should he sleep secure. Then wake again, and yield God ever praise, Content with hips and haws and bramble-berry, In Contemplation passing out his days, And change of Holy Thoughts to make him merry; And when he dies his tomb may be a bush, Where harmless Robin dwells with gentle Thrush. Your Majesty's Exiled Servant, ROBERT ESSEX.