The History of the University of Cambridge from the Conquest to the Year 1634

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J. & J. J. Deighton, and T. Stevenson, 1840 - 335 pages
 

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Page 251 - According as we hearkened unto Moses in all things, so will we hearken unto thee: only the LORD thy God be with thee, as he was with Moses.
Page 280 - far be it from me to countenance anything contrary to your established laws; but I have set an acorn, which when it becomes an oak, God alone knows what will be the fruit thereof.
Page 290 - For it is impossible for those who were once enlightened, and have tasted of the heavenly gift, and were made partakers of the Holy Ghost, And have tasted the good Word of God, and the powers of the world to come, If they shall fall away, to renew them again unto repentance; seeing they crucify to themselves the Son of God afresh, and put him to an open shame.
Page 308 - Earl of Northampton] A Defensative against the poyson of supposed Prophecies. Not hitherto confuted by the Pen of any Man, which being grounded, either upon the Warrant and Authority of old painted Bookes...
Page 184 - Once the lady Margaret came to Christ's College, to behold it when partly built ; and, looking out of a window, saw the dean call a faulty Scholar to correction ; to whom she said, Lente, lente ! " Gently, gently," as accounting it better to mitigate his punishment than to procure his pardon : mercy and justice making the best medley to offenders.* 6.
Page 84 - Here, by way, whosoever shall consider in both Universities the ill contrivance of many chimnies, hollowness of hearths, shallowness of tunnels, carelessness of coals and candles, catchingness of papers, narrowness of studies, late reading and long watching of scholars, cannot but conclude, that an especial providence preserveth those places.
Page 45 - In cujus rei testimonium has literas nostras fieri fecimus patentes. Teste meipso, apud Leighes, vicesimo quarto die Julii, anno regni nostri quarto, per breve de privato sigillo, et de datis praedicta autoritate parliamenti.
Page 266 - Dido," she bestowed on him a pension of twenty pounds a-year ; whilst Mr. Cartwright, saith my author,^ received neither reward nor commendation, whereof he 'not only complained to his inward friends in Trinity College, but also, after her majesty's neglect of him, began to wade into divers opinions against her ecclesiastical government.
Page 227 - Candlemas-day next ensuing, surrendered to the king all their charters, donations, statutes, popes1 bulls, and papistical muniments, with an exact rental of their lands, and inventory of their goods. The Vice-Chancellor and Senior Proctor went up to London, and delivered them to secretary Cromwell, Chancellor of the University.
Page 313 - It was in vain to say that Dr. Wilson's bare word from his Lord was no sufficient testimony of his Majesty's pleasure ; nor such as might be a ground of an act of such consequence, that we should by this Act prejudge the Parliament: that...

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