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Hilliard, Gray, 1832 - 288 pages
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Page xxx - Be of good comfort, master Ridley, and play the man. We shall this day light such a candle, by God's grace, in England, as I trust shall never be put out.
Page 263 - Now when he came nigh to the gate of the city, behold, there was a dead man carried out, the only son of his mother ; and she was a widow : and much people of the city was with her.
Page 14 - And as Moses lifted up the serpent in the wilderness, so must the Son of man be lifted up, that whoever believes in him may have eternal life.
Page 265 - And had suffered many things of many physicians, and had spent all that she had, and was nothing bettered, but rather grew worse...
Page 105 - I will set a king over me, like as all the nations that are about me ; thou shalt in any wise set him king over thee, whom the Lord thy God shall choose : one from among thy brethren shalt thou set king over thee : thou mayest not set a stranger over thee, which is not thy brother.
Page xiv - I never thought myself worthy, nor did I ever sue to be a preacher before your grace, but I was called to it, and would be willing (if you mislike me) to give place to my betters ; for I grant there be a great many more worthy of the room than I am.
Page xiv - I grant there be a great many more worthy of the room than I am. And if it be your grace's pleasure to allow them for preachers, I could be content to bear their books after them. But if your grace allow me for a preacher, I would desire you to give me leave to discharge my conscience, and to frame my doctrine according to my audience. I had been a very dolt indeed, to have preached so at the borders of your realm as I preach before your grace.
Page 119 - He had walk for a hundred sheep, and my mother milked thirty kine. He was able, and did find the king a harness, with himself and his horse; while he came to the place that he should receive the king's wages. I can remember that I buckled his harness when he went unto Blackheath field. He kept me to school, or else I had not been able to have preached before the King's Majesty now.
Page xlvii - Now, what shall we say of these rich citizens of London? What shall I say of them? Shall I call them proud men of London, malicious men of London, merciless men of London ? No, no! I may not say so; they will be offended with me then. Yet must I speak. For is there not reigning in London as much pride, as much covetousness, as much cruelty, as much oppression, as much superstition, as was in Nebo ? Yes, I think, and much more too. Therefore, I say, Repent, O London! repent, repent!
Page 8 - England, I speak it to thy shame. Is there never a nobleman to be a Lord President, but it must be a prelate ? Is there never a wise man in the realm to be a Comptroller of the Mint? I speak it to your shame, I speak it to your shame.

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