A Discourse of the Warr in Lancashire, Volume 62

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William Beamont
Chetham society, 1864 - Great Britain - 164 pages

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Page 102 - I seen also under the sun, and it seemed great unto me: there was a little city, and few men within it; and there came a great king against it, and besieged it, and built great bulwarks against it: now there was found in it a poor wise man, and he by his wisdom delivered the city; yet no man remembered that same poor man.
Page xxvi - America, willing to help mend his native country, lamentably tattered, both in the upper leather and sole, with all the honest stitches he can take.
Page 143 - Does any one know this little spark in the blue bonnet ? No one. His very mother has long ceased to weep for him now. Let him have burial, and a passing sigh from us...
Page 103 - ... deaths. Collected out of their own authors, for information of all truehearted Protestants. Together with a prefatory discourse, declaring the impossibility and folly of such vain impostures. [By Gilbert BURNET, DD] London : 1673. Duodecimo. Pp. 6. bt 136.* [Mendham Collection Cat., p. 51.] ROME'S master-piece, or the grand conspiracy of the Pope and his jesuited instruments...
Page xiii - ... never will cease. Those who were mourning heard his voice, and were comforted ; those who were weary and heavy-laden heard it, and found rest unto their souls. It stirred up feelings, both of opposition and of love, deeper than those of natural affection. It therefore set the son against the father, and the father against the son, and caused a man's foes to be they of his own household. Having no affinity with any of the prevalent forms of idolatry and corruption, and making no compromise with...
Page xix - I ventured life and blood Both for my king and for my country's good ; In elder years my care was chief to be Soldier to Him who shed his blood for me ! ON CHILDREN.
Page 79 - ... dear to you; but of that take no care; neither treat at all for it, for I perceive it will do you more hurt than good.
Page 92 - Norrisson was educated at Marylebone and Hipperholme Schools, and graduating at Cambridge, was called to the Bar by the Honourable Society of Gray's Inn, on the 28th of November, 1806. He practised only for a very short time, and then betook himself to literature and antiquarian pursuits. He will be remembered chiefly as the author of The History of Morleij and its Surrounding Villages, 1830, 8vo, a work now very scarce.

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