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" My lord, when I lost the freedom of my cell, which was my college, yet I found some degree of it in my quiet country parsonage ; but I am weary of the noise and oppositions of this place, and indeed God and nature did not intend me for contentions, but... "
Specimens of English Prose Writers: From the Earliest Times to the Close of ... - Page 292
by George Burnett - 1807
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A Compendium of English Literature: Chronologically Arranged, from Sir John ...

Charles Dexter Cleveland - 1865 - 784 pages
...following is the letter which he wrote to the archbishop when he desired to retire to the country : — MY LORD — When I lost the freedom of my cell, which...some degree of it in my quiet country parsonage. But 1 am weary of the noise and oppositions of this place ; and indeed, God and nature did not intend me...
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Outlines of English Literature

Thomas Budd Shaw - 1866 - 484 pages
...of it; the rather as it contains the outline and general aim of the work itself. " MY LORD,—When I lost the freedom of my- cell, which was my college,...place; and, indeed, God and nature did not intend rne for contentions, but for study and quietness. And, my Lord, my particular contests here with Mr....
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Power of Religion on the Mind in Retirement: Affliction & at the Approach of ...

Lindley Murray - 1868 - 370 pages
...therefore entreated the archbishop to remove him to a more peaceful residence. "When I lost," said he, "the freedom of my cell which was my college, yet...me for contentions, but for study and quietness." His desire was, to be placed in a situation, " where," as he piously expresses himself, " I may see...
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The Sunday teachers' treasury, ed. by W.M. Whittemore

William Meynell Whittemore - 1868
...controversies which were likely enough to trouble him as a result of that study. As he himself says, " God and nature did not intend me for contentions, but for study and quietness." As a writer, Hooker is without a rival in his particular line. There is a dignity, gravity, and correctness...
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Monthly Packet, Volume 7

1869
...his antagonist, Travers — so totally without bitterness or personal pique. My Lord, (he writes,) when I lost the freedom of my cell, which was my college,...and quietness. And, my Lord, my particular contests with Mr. Travers have proved the more unpleasant to me, because I believe him to be a good man, and...
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The Monthly Packet of Evening Readings for ..., Volume 7, Parts 37-42; Volume 28

1869
...his antagonist, Travers — so totally without bitterness or personal pique. My Lord, (he writes,) when I lost the freedom of my cell, which was my college,...and quietness. And, my Lord, my particular contests with Mr. Travers have proved the more unpleasant to me, because I believe him to be a good man, and...
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The Monthly Packet of Evening Readings for ..., Volume 7, Parts 37-42; Volume 28

1869
...his Antagonist, Travers — so totally without bitterness or personal pique. My Lord, (he writes,) when I lost the freedom of my cell, which was my college, yet I found gome degree of it in my quiet country parsonage. But lam weary of the noise and oppositions of this...
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A Book about the Clergy, Volume 1

John Cordy Jeaffreson - 1870 - 380 pages
...archbishop to release him from his duties at the Temple, — ' My lord, when I lost,' the epistle begins, 'the freedom of my cell, which was my college, yet...and, indeed, God and nature did not intend me for Part III. — Clerical Women. 267 contentions, but for study and quietness. For, my lord, my particular...
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A Compendium of English Literature: Chronologically Arranged, from Sir John ...

Charles Dexter Cleveland - 1872 - 786 pages
...following is the letter which he wrote to the archbishop when he desired to retire to the country : — Mr LORD— When I lost the freedom of my cell, which...quietness. And, my lord, my particular contests here with ' "Literature of Europe." i. ЯЯ1, Harper'l edition. Rend. also, "a biography which cannot be excelled."...
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A First Sketch of English Literature, Part 3

Henry Morley - 1873 - 914 pages
...this he asked for removal to some office in which he might be at peace. He wrote to the Archbishop, " My Lord, when I lost the freedom of my cell, which...intend me for contentions, but for study and quietness. My Lord, my particular contests with Mr. Travers here have proved the more unpleasant to me, because...
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