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Abbot afterwards amongst anno Assheton of Chaderton Barcroft Blackburn Brunley buried Burnley Chantry chapel Charles Towneley Chester Church claro to townley Clerk Clitheroe dated Dunkenhalgh Edmund Assheton Edmund Chaderton father ferme fferme Gent Gilbert Haydock Hapton Haydock heir Henry VIII Hesketh Hist Huncote Hurstwood Ightenhill iiij8 iiijd Km iij8 James Assheton King Km ffor Km John Km Thomas Km ye Knight Lancashire lands Lane Laurence leases Legh Lichfield Lord Manchester Manor marriage married mastr mylne Nicholas Nowell Oldham Oxford p'mis Padiham parish Pontalgh Prestwich probably Ralph Rector rent Rishton Robert Rochdale Shuttleworth Sir George Booth Sir John Towneley Sir Richard Towneley Sir Thomas Suma tenants Thomas Langley Thomas Talbot Towneley the yonger Tunworth tyme unto vj8 viijd vjd Km Whalley Abbey widow wife William Langley Wyllya xiij8 iiijd xvj8 xxii xxiv xxxii yere
Page xxii - Moreover, ye shall take no satisfaction for the life of a murderer, which is guilty of death; but he shall be surely put to death. 33. So ye shall not pollute the land wherein ye are; for blood it defileth the land: and the land cannot be cleansed of the blood that is shed therein, but by the blood of him that shed it.
Page 4 - Chester's Triumph in Honor of her Prince, as it was performed upon St. George's Day 1610, in the foresaid Citie.
Page vii - And whereas in this our time the minds of men are so diverse that some think it a great matter of conscience to depart from a piece of the least of their ceremonies, they be so addicted to their old customs; and again on the other side, some be so new-fangled that they would innovate all things and so despise the old that nothing can like them, but that is new; it was thought expedient, not so much to have respect how to please and satisfy either of these parties.
Page 13 - Love of Learning, or overmuch Study. With a digression of the Misery of Scholars, and why the Muses are melancholy.
Page 15 - short time I shall live, I may have the same preacher *' to comfort me that hath been with me since my " troubles began ; for as he that hath been long sick, " is most desirous of the physician...
Page 27 - As those that feed grow full; as blossoming time, That from the seedness the bare fallow brings To teeming foison, even so her plenteous womb Expresseth his full tilth and husbandry.
Page 14 - ... none so bad as they are ; though it be nothing in respect, yet never any man sure was so troubled, or in this sort : as really tormented and perplexed, in as great an agony for toyes and trifles (such things as they will after laugh at themselves), as if they were most material and essential matters indeed, worthy to be feared, and will not be satisfied. Pacific them for one, they are instantly troubled with some other fear...
Page xviii - That there is a Ministerial Office. 2. That the Sacrament of Baptisme by a Lay-person is invalid. 3. That necessity is no plea. 4. That the long omission of the Lords Supper is unwarrantable. With many other things, plainly and methodically handled. By WILLIAM LANGLEY late of S. Maryes in the City of Lichfield, Minister. The First Part. Prov. 9. 9. Give instruction to a wise man, &c. London. Printed by./. G. for Richard Royston at the Angel in Ivielane. 1656.