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adust affected alii amongst animi Aristotle Austin Avicenna beasts blood body brain calls Cardan cause causeth caussa cerebrum choly cities cold common consil countrey Crato cure dayes Democritus devils discontent diseases divine doth drink ejus emperour enim Epist especially fear Felix Plater fools four humours friends Galen grief Guianerius habent hath heart Hildesheim Hippocrates homines honour humours Idem idle Jovianus Pontanus kind king labour Lactantius live liver malady meat melan melancholy mind misery Montaltus Montanus morbi morbos musick nature Nemo nihil nisi nunc omnes omnia Ovid Paracelsus passions physician physick Plato Plautus Plutarch Psal quae quam quibus quid quis quod quum reason rest Rhasis saith Scaliger Seneca shew sibi sick sine sorrow soul spirits sunt symptomes things thou tract troubled Tully unto vita wise wits
Page 60 - Woe unto them that call evil good, and good evil ; that put darkness for light, and light for darkness ; that put bitter for sweet, and sweet for bitter! Woe unto them that are wise in their own eyes, and prudent in their own sight!
Page 15 - Eximia veste et victu convivia, ludi, pocula crebra, unguenta coronae serta parantur, nequiquam, quoniam medio de fonte leporum surgit amari aliquid quod in ipsis floribus angat...
Page xvi - Wood's character of him is, that " he was an exact mathematician, a curious calculator of nativities, a general read scholar, a thorough-paced philologist, and one that understood the surveying of lands well. As he was by many accounted a severe student, a devourer of authors, a melancholy and humorous person ; so by others, who knew him well, a person of great honesty, plain dealing and charity.
Page 66 - These are they that dance on heaths and greens, as Lavater thinks with Tritemius, and as Olaus Magnus adds, leave that green circle, which we commonly find in plain fields, which others hold to proceed from a meteor falling, or some accidental rankness of the ground, so Nature sports herself; they are sometimes seen by old women and children.
Page 419 - Quid sit pulchrum, quid turpe, quid utile, quid non, Plenius et melius Chrysippo et Crantore dicit.
Page 416 - I no sooner (saith he) come into the library, but I bolt the door to me, excluding lust, ambition, avarice, and all such vices, whose nurse is Idleness, the mother of Ignorance, and Melancholy herself, and in the very lap of eternity, amongst so many divine souls, I take my seat with so lofty a spirit and sweet content, that I pity all our great ones, and rich men that know not this happiness.
Page xvi - I have heard some of the an»cients of Christ Church often say, that his company was very merry, facete, and juvenile ; and no man of his time did surpass him for his ready and dexterous interlarding his common discourses among them with verses from the poets, or sentences from classic authors ; which being then all the fashion in the university, made his company the more acceptable.
Page 66 - A bigger kind there is of them, called with us hobgoblins, and Robin Goodfellows, that would, in those superstitious times, grind corn for a mess of milk, cut wood, or do any manner of drudgery work.