The lives of sundry eminent persons in this later age: in two part, I. Of divines ; II. Of nobility and gentry of both sexes

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Printed for Thomas Simmons, 1683 - 350
 

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Strona 196 - My sheep hear my voice, and I know them, and they follow me: And I give unto them eternal life; and they shall never perish, neither shall any man pluck them out of my hand. My Father, which gave them me, is greater than all; and no man is able to pluck them out of my Father's hand.
Strona 163 - He did look upon equity as a part of the common law, and one of the grounds of it ; and therefore, as near as he could, he did always reduce it to certain rules and principles, that men might study it as a science, and not think the administration of it had any thing arbitrary in it.
Strona 163 - ... would never suffer his opinion in any case to be known till he was obliged to declare it judicially ; and he concealed his opinion in great cases so carefully, that the rest of the judges in the same court could never perceive it : his reason was, because every judge ought to give sentence according to his own persuasion and conscience, and not to be swayed by any respect or deference to another man's opinion : and by this means...
Strona 162 - And besides the great temper he expressed in all his public employments, in his family he was a very gentle master : he was tender of all his servants ; he never turned any away, except they were so faulty that there was no hope of reclaiming them. When any of them had been long out of the way, or had neglected any part of their duty, he would not see them at their first coming home, and sometimes...
Strona 94 - ... in such a time : he told them, that he had got that in his retirement with the Lord, that to have it afterwards renewed, he would be content to lose a son every day.
Strona 166 - In summing up of an evidence to a jury, he would always require the bar to interrupt him if he did mistake, and to put him in mind of it, if he did forget the least circumstance; some judges have been disturbed at this as a rudeness, which he always looked upon as a service and respect done to him.
Strona 163 - God, and the just estimate he made of all external things, did to admiration maintain the tranquillity of his mind ; and he gave no occasion by idleness to melancholy to corrupt his spirit, but by the perpetual bent of his thoughts, he knew well how to divert them from being oppressed with the excesses of sorrow.
Strona 163 - ... that the barons have immediately retracted their votes and concurred with him. He hath sat as a judge in all the courts of law, and in two of them as chief; but still wherever he sat, all business of consequence followed him, and no man was content to sit down by the judgment of any other court, till the case...
Strona 83 - Never was death more welcome to any mortal, I think. Though the pangs of death were strong, yet that far more exceeding and eternal weight of glory made him endure those bitter pains with much patience and courage. In the extremity of his pains, he desired his eldest brother to lay him a little lower, and to take away one pillow from him, that he might die with more ease.
Strona 158 - But as he lamented the proceedings too rigorously against the Nonconformists, so he declared himself always of the side of the Church of England, and said those of the separation were good men, but they had narrow souls, who would break the peace of the Church about such inconsiderable matters as the points in difference were.

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