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Page:Notes and Queries - Series 9 - Volume 11.djvu/112

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" And dispossessed our Reverend Fathers of their ancient Possession, and Primigemous Right by Uub-

^6u7 Forefathers, when they met in Parliament were wont to auspicate their great Counsels witr some remarkable Favour of Priviledge or Liberality confer r'd upon the Church." P. 78.

"Others would find a Knot in a Rush, and laid the Blame upon his Learning, that did intenerate his Heart too much, and make him a Dastard. -

p '-g >

'" The Lord Treasurer Cranfeild, a good Husband for the Entrates of the Exchecquer." P. 83.

"New Stars have appeard and vanish d; the ancient Aterisms remain, there 's not an old btar missing." P. 84.

" Says this Frampul Man." P. 87-

"But what a Pudder does some make tor not stinting the Spirit."-?. 90.

" And see how it will fadge with them. P. 90.

"And observe if ever we can make a Marchand- able Payment. "-P. 90.

"For the Unsatisfied, that sing so far out ol Tune, had another Ditty for their Prick-Song" P 91

'" 1 know not who impos'd it first, whether Parsons the Jesuit, or some such Franion." P. 95.

" Some were of a very strict Life, and a great deal more laborious in their Cure, then their OUrecta- tors."-P. 95.

" Men that are sound in their Morals, and in Minutes imperfect in their Intellectuals, are best reclaimed when they are mignarized, and strok'd gently." P. 95.

"But the Chief Minerval which he bestowed upon that Society was the Structure of a most goodly Library."-?. 96.

" One thing remains that is purely of Episcopal Discharge, which I will salute, and so go by it, before I look again upon his Forensive, or Political Transactions." P. 97.

"It is incident to Supream Courts, chiefly when Appeals fly unto them ; to be sick of this Timpany, to swell with Causes." P. 97.

" But what can be so quick sighted as the Devil ? that spies the first Spark of attentation, and blows it into a Flame." P. 101.

" This Renego sailed from our Ports in the end of April."-P. 101.

" This was his Piaculary Heresie.' P. 103.

" The most that could be objected was, that he was true to the King, but gripple for himself." P. 104

" And if the Testimony of that Lady be true, (it is but one, and a most domestick Witness) I do not shuffle it over as if his Meanor to the Lord Marquess were not a little culpable." P. 108.

" Like Spaniels that rett after Larks and Sparrows in the Field, and pass over the best Game." P. 109.

"Opened the Motion first to Sir J. Digby, our King's Embassador Resiant in the Court of Madrid.' -P. 113.

" No discreet Person thought that the Success would be the worse, because a few gay Coats forbic the Bands, with the Tryes and Deivces of Sedentary and Loitering Men." P. 113.

"The month of May coming with its Verdue."

"Beshrew the Tettar of Pride that runs ove many Wits." P. 127.

"As if he were not satisfied to be Received as a less Star, but as a Parelius with his Highness."

"One that never Wrestled with the King's Vimefo's, and was never near a fall." P. 173. "Shew'd the continuity of the Parts, the pro- riety of the Phrase." P. 175. " In respect of which, those noted Demagogi were )ut Hirelings, and Triobulary Rhetoricians." . 175.

"All rejoyced that such gracious Concessions

were returned to Mr. Speaker's Motions, which

were the Beam that held up the insequent Counsels,

ill the Roof was covered with Agreement." P. 179.

"So that no doubt the Desposorios, and perhaps

he Nuptials, had been past by this time with

mutual liking."-P. 182.

"In stead of putting off the Contract, as any Man _n the World would have done, he is come to prefix a precise Day for the Esposorios."P. 184.

" So the Duke had made it his humble Request, and drew on the King hardly to make a Chop with hose Demeasnes." P. 187.

" And search every Hedge by Vant- curriers, as he did." P. 190.

1 But after this Parliament had sate Seven Weeks, and toused their matters sufficiently." P. 195.

"But let them [lawyers] plead their own Learn- ^g, and able Parts, without traducing the Gifts of them, that are excellently seen in Theological Cases of Conscience, and singularly rare in natural Solertiousness"P. 200.

' My Lord, says Reverend [Lord Chief Justice] Hobart." P. 201.

" He had spoken with Preston, who had offer'd his Grace flitten Milk, out of which he should churn nothing." P. 205.

" His Majesty much affying in that Lords Fidelity."-?. 209.


" Many of the Members were sore offended, and veyed who should blame it most." P. 14.

"Yet was I left under that Minacy, and the Minacer, for ought I know, left to his course against me."-P. 17.

" Beside such Passengers, he seldom sat to Meat without some of the Clergy, commonly a Coovy." P. 31.

" The very Yeamanry of Fashion of the adjacent Towns were welcome, not only to his Hall, but to his Board. ';-P. 31.

"If a Misdemeanour were done, that had appa- rent Corruption in it, and with Recidivation, which made it far worse." P. 37.

" This Bishop being not indiligent to preach the Gospel."-?. 39.

"That we may obtain their Fellowship, and Labour, and addulce their Sourness." P. 43.

"None was wounded with so many Darts of Despight as this man, or aviled with so many Cen- sures, or stood so long in chase before his Enemies." -P. 62.

" What is their Crime, that have carried them quite away, both Crown, and Scepter, and Robes, from their ancient Sacrary ?" P. 68.

" Lincoln not only wanted these Sweetnings, but was tir'd with defailance of Promises." P. 72.

" To walk upon the known and trodden Cawsey of the Laws." P. 73.

" More of this is ingeminated in the second Ser- mon." P. 75.

" So did God see that Thousands were guilty of this Sin, which made the whole Land Nocent." P. 80.