Essays Politic and Moral and Essays Moral and Theological

الغلاف الأمامي
Associated University Presse, 1978 - 24 من الصفحات
0 مراجعات
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These two sets of essays by the seventeenth-century clergyman Tuvil illustrate literary tastes and fashions of the time and offer examples of such popular genres as the sermon, the resolve, and the meditation.

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المحتوى

VI
7
VII
14
VIII
20
IX
24
X
39
XI
47
XII
56
XIII
65
XIX
88
XX
95
XXI
100
XXII
106
XXIII
115
XXIV
118
XXV
124
XXVI
128

XIV
69
XV
73
XVI
77
XVII
79
XVIII
85
XXVII
134
XXVIII
138
XXIX
143
XXX
157
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الصفحة 176 - 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 f heat.
الصفحة 81 - God hath chosen the foolish things of the world to confound the wise, and the weak things of the world to confound the things which are mighty...
الصفحة 26 - Sit mihi mensa tripes et Concha salis puri et toga quae defendere frigus Quamvis crassa queat." Decies centena dedisses Huic parco paucis contento, quinque diebus Nil erat in loculis. Noctes vigilabat ad ipsum Mane, diem totum stertebat ; nil fuit unquam Sic impar sibi. — Nunc aliquis dicat mihi: "Quid tu? Nullane habes vitia?" Immo alia et fortasse minora. 20 Maenius absentem Novium cum carperet,
الصفحة 148 - If all the pictures and patterns of a merciless prince were lost in the world, they might all again be painted to the life out of the story of this king. For how many servants did he advance in haste, (but for what virtue no man could suspect,) and with the change of his fancy ruined again ; no man knowing for what offence...
الصفحة 53 - in me iacis ? est auctor quis denique eorum 80 vixi cum quibus? absentem qui rodit amicum, qui non defendit alio culpante, solutos qui captat risus hominum famamque dicacis, fingere qui non visa potest, commissa tacere qui nequit, hie niger est, hunc tu, Romane, caveto.
الصفحة 148 - Eleventh, whom he followed in all that was royal or royal-like, but he was far more just, and begun not their processes whom he hated or feared by the execution, as Louis did. He could never endure any mediation in rewarding his servants, and therein exceeding wise; for whatsoever himself gave, he himself received back the thanks and the love, knowing it well that the affections of men (purchased by nothing so readily as by benefits) were trains that better became great kings, than great subjects....
الصفحة 169 - Nay, their hardest struggle for glory was with one another; each man strove to be first to strike down the foe, to scale a wall, to be seen of all while doing such a deed. This they considered riches, this fair fame and high nobility.
الصفحة 144 - ... the hand of God, and hath stayed the time of putting it on, howsoever he were provoked to hasten it: that he never took revenge of any man, that sought to put him beside it: that he refused the assistance of Her enemies, that wore it long, with as great glory as ever princess did: that his Majesty entered not by a breach, nor by blood; but by the ordinary gate, which his own right set open; and into which, by a general love and obedience, he was received. And howsoever his Majesty's preceding...
الصفحة 16 - Again, sith there can be no goodness desired which proceedeth not from God himself, as from the supreme cause of all things; and every effect doth after a sort contain, at leastwise resemble, the cause from which it proceedeth: all things in the world are said in some sort to seek the highest, and to covet more or less the participation of God himself.

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