Remains historical and literary connected with the Palatine counties of Lancaster and Chester published by the Chetham Society, Volume 83

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Page 23 - Not to-day, O Lord, O, not to-day, think not upon the fault My father made in compassing the crown ! I Richard's body have interred new ; And on it have bestow'd more contrite tears, Than from it issued forced drops of blood. Five hundred poor I have in yearly pay, Who twice...
Page vi - But and if ye suffer for righteousness' sake, happy are ye: and be not afraid of their terror, neither be troubled ; but sanctify the Lord God in your hearts : and be ready always to give an answer to every man that asketh you a reason of the hope that is in you with meekness and fear...
Page 36 - Mary for Their Lives, and the Life of the longest Liver of them, with a Clause to enable Their Majesties to make the said Revenue a Security for raising Money towards a Supply, not exceeding the Sum of 4.
Page 19 - The Tempter saw him too, with envious eye; And, as on Job, demanded leave to try. He took the time when Richard was deposed, And high and low with happy Harry closed.
Page 1 - RULES. 1. That the Society shall be limited to three hundred and fifty members. 2. That the Society shall consist of members being subscribers of one pound annually, such subscription to be paid in advance, on or before the day of general meeting in each year. The first general meeting...
Page 7 - I received much advantage in the practick) yet (without prejudice to their worthy authors) I could never find in them that height of Judgment and Reason, which you have manifested in this (as I may call it) EPITOME OF ANGLING...
Page 1 - VicePresident, and twelve other members, including a Treasurer and Secretary, all of whom shall be elected, the first two at the general meeting next after a vacancy shall occur, and the twelve other members at the general meeting annually. 4. That any member may compound for his future subscriptions by the payment of ten pounds.
Page 9 - For the Lord will not forsake his people for his great name's sake: because it hath pleased the Lord to make you his people.
Page 51 - Britons should never have been able to have brought their armies from so far hither into your land to have conquered it if they had had at that time such a sort of idle gluttons to find at home. The noble King Arthur had never been able to have carried his army to the foot of the mountains to resist the coming down of Lucius the Emperor if such yearly exactions had been taken of his people.
Page 28 - The success was ill, for the work of God was not likely to be done by the devil's instruments. A wicked army it was and sent out without arms or provisions".

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