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already answer appeared appointed Army Assembly Baillie brought called cause Charles chief Church City civil Colonel Commissioners Committee Commons copy Court Covenant Cromwell desire Divines doctrine Earl edition Edwards England English fact Fairfax friends give given hand Hartlib head House Independents interest John Journals July June kind King King's known Latin learned least letter liberty London Lords March matter meeting ment Milton mind ministers months nature officers opinion Oxford pamphlets Parliament particular passed persons Powell Presbyterian present principle printed published question reason remained respect Robert Pye says Scotland Scots Scottish seems sent taken things thought tion Toleration tract Treaty University vote Westminster whole writing written young
Page 248 - In those vernal seasons of the year, when the air is calm and pleasant, it were an injury and sullenness against nature not to go out and see her riches, and partake in her rejoicing with heaven and earth.
Page 699 - The Tenure of Kings and Magistrates PROVING THAT IT IS LAWFUL, AND HATH BEEN HELD SO THROUGH ALL AGES, FOR ANY WHO HAVE THE POWER TO CALL TO ACCOUNT A TYRANT, OR WICKED KING, AND AFTER DUE CONVICTION TO DEPOSE AND PUT HIM TO DEATH, IF THE ORDINARY MAGISTRATE HAVE NEGLECTED OR DENIED TO DO IT.
Page 164 - Sir, the State, in choosing men to serve it, takes no notice of their opinions ; if they be willing faithfully to serve it, — that satisfies. I advised you formerly to bear with men of different minds from yourself : if you had done it when I advised you to it, I think you would not have had so many stumblingblocks in your way.
Page 65 - He that answereth a matter before he heareth it, it is folly and shame unto him.
Page 283 - A man may be a heretic in the truth ; and if he believe things only because his pastor says so, or the assembly so determines, without knowing other reason, though his belief be true, yet the very truth he holds becomes his heresy.
Page 233 - And that which casts our proficiency therein so much behind, is our time lost partly in too oft idle vacancies given both to schools and universities ; partly in a preposterous exaction, forcing the empty wits of children to compose themes, verses, and orations, which are the acts of ripest judgment,* and the final work of a head filled by long reading and observing, with elegant maxims and copious invention.
Page 286 - Give me the liberty to know, to utter, and to argue freely according to conscience, above all liberties.
Page 278 - I cannot praise a fugitive and cloistered virtue, unexercised and unbreathed, that never sallies out and sees her adversary, but slinks out of the race where that immortal garland is to be run for not without dust and heat.
Page 241 - But here the main skill and groundwork will be, to temper them such lectures and explanations upon every opportunity as may lead and draw them in willing obedience, inflamed with the study of learning and the admiration of virtue, stirred up with high hopes of living to be brave men and worthy patriots, dear to God and famous to all ages...
Page 280 - ... before him. If, in this the most consummate act of his fidelity and ripeness, no years, no industry, no former proof of his abilities can bring him to that state of maturity, as not to be still mistrusted and suspected, unless he carry all his considerate diligence, all his midnight watchings and expense of Palladian oil...