Lietotāju komentāri - Rakstīt atsauksmi
Ierastajās vietās neesam atraduši nevienu atsauksmi.
Citi izdevumi - Skatīt visu
The Table-Talk of John Selden, with a Biogr. Preface and Notes by S. W. Singer
Priekšskatījums nav pieejams - 2015
according afterwards againſt amongſt Anſwer appears aſk authority becauſe believe beſt Bible Biſhops body Books bring called Canons Caſe cauſe Chriſtian Church Civil Clergy comes command Commons concerning Country Court difference Divines elſe England Fathers firſt give given govern Hands hath himſelf hold Houſe Jews Judge juſt keep King King's Land laſt learned live look Lord Man's matter means ment Miniſter Money moſt muſt never obſerve once Opinion otherwiſe Parliament Perſon play pleaſe Pope Power preach preſent Prieſt Prince proteſt prove Queſtion reaſon Religion reſt ſaid ſame ſay ſee Selden ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhe Shillings ſhould ſome ſomething ſpeak ſtill ſubject ſuch ſure taken tell Text themſelves there's theſe thing thoſe thought tion told Truth turn twas uſe World
lxxii. lappuse - ... they did not doubt of Mr. Selden's affection to the king, but withal they knew him so well, that they concluded he would absolutely refuse the place, if it were offered to him. He was in years, and of a tender constitution ; he had for many years enjoyed his ease, which he loved ; was rich ; and would not have made a journey to York, or have lain out of his own bed, for any preferment ; which he had never affected.
xviii. lappuse - What things have we seen Done at the Mermaid ! Heard words that have been So nimble, and so full of subtle flame, As if that every one from whence they came Had meant to put his whole wit in a jest And had resolved to live a fool the rest Of his dull life...
33. lappuse - IT is the trial of a man to see if he will change his side ; and if he be so weak as to change once, he will change again. Your country fellows have a way to try if a man be weak in the hams, by coming behind him, and giving him a blow unawares ; if he bend once, he will bend again.
71. lappuse - Twas an unhappy division that has been made between faith and works. Though in my intellect I may divide them, just as in the candle I know there is both light and heat; but yet put out the candle, and they are both gone ; one remains not without the other : so 'tis betwixt faith and works.
x. lappuse - ... his humanity, courtesy and affability was such, that he would have been thought to have been bred in the best courts, but that his good nature, charity and delight in doing good, and in communicating all he knew, exceeded that breeding.
101. lappuse - Trenchmore, and the Cushion-Dance, and then all the Company dance, Lord and Groom, Lady and Kitchen-Maid, no distinction. So in our Court, in Queen Elizabeth's time, Gravity and State were kept up. In King James's time things were pretty well. But in King Charles's time, there has been nothing but Trenchmore, and the Cushion-Dance, omnium gatherum, tolly-polly, hoite cum toite.
64. lappuse - Equity is a Roguish thing, for Law we have a measure, know what to trust to, Equity is according to the Conscience of him that is Chancellor, and as that is larger or narrower, so is Equity. 'Tis all one as if they should make the Standard for the measure, we call [a Foot] a Chancellor's Foot, what an uncertain Measure would this be?
225. lappuse - THE Law against Witches does not prove there be any; but it punishes the Malice of those People, that use such means to take away Men's Lives. If one should profess that by turning his Hat thrice, and crying Buz, he could take away a Man's Life, though in truth he could do no such thing, yet this were a just Law made by the State, that whosoever should turn his Hat thrice, and cry Buz, with an intention to take away a Man's Life, shall be put to death.
97. lappuse - A king is a thing men have made for their own sakes, for quietness sake : just as in a family one man is appointed to buy the meat ; if every man should buy, or if there were many buyers, they would never agree ; one would buy what the other liked not, or what the other had bought before ; so there would be a confusion. But that charge being committed to one, he, according to his discretion, pleases all ; if they have not what they would have one day, they shall have it the next, or something as...
121. lappuse - We measure the excellency of other men by some excellency we conceive to be in ourselves. Nash, a poet poor enough, as poets used to be, seeing an alderman with his gold chain, upon his great horse, by way of scorn said to one of his companions, Do you see yon fellow, how goodly, how big he looks ? Why, that fellow cannot make a blank verse.