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according afterwards ancient appears appointed became Bibl Biog bishop born brother called celebrated century character Christian church collection considerable contains continued court death desired died divinity doctrine duke edition emperor employed England English entitled excellent father favour formed France French friends gave give given Greek honour Italian Italy John king knowledge known language Latin learned letters lived London lord manner manuscript master mentioned nature notes obliged observations occasion opinion original Paris particularly persons philosophy pieces poem poet pope present prince principal printed probably professor published received reign remarkable reputation respect Rome says seems sent soon taken things thought tion took translation treatise Universelle Venice vols volume whole writings written wrote
Stran 137 - In 1756 he published the first volume of "The life of John Buncle, esq. containing various observations and reflections made in several parts of the world; and many extraordinary relations," 8vo, which may be considered in some measure as a supplement to the Memoirs; and in 1766 appeared the second volume. Both parts exhibit
Stran 211 - The History of Great Britain, connected with the Chronology of Europe', with notes, &c. containing anecdotes of the times, lives of the learned, and specimens of their works, vol. I. from Caesar's invasion to the deposition and death of Richard' II.
Stran 112 - after having been the drudge of his party for the best part of twenty years together, was as much forgotten in the famous compromise of 1742, as if he had never been born! and when he died of what is called a broken heart, which, happened a few
Stran 370 - added to the splendour of his birth a great share of learning, which rendered him very illustrious towards the end of the fifteenth, and beginning of the sixteenth century. He was at first addicted to the military art, and distinguished himself by his bravery, although he was unfortunate,
Stran 468 - being reinstated in the church, it is not probable that he felt any indisposition. With respect to his. personal character, he is said to have been grave and serious, yet affable and courteous, with good natural parts, and no inconsiderable share of secular learning of all sorts; he was particularly distinguished by his skill in logic, or the art of disputing. Dr.
Stran 304 - felt. At another time the friends of Zeno, as they sat at table, were dazzled by the intolerable light which flashed in their eyes from the reflecting mirrors of Anthemius; they were astonished by the noise which he produced from a collision of certain minute and sonorous particles : and
Stran 305 - hog (whence our vulgarism of Tantony pig} for which th,ey have great veneration. Some have St. Anthony's picture on the walls of their houses, hoping by that to be preserved from the plague: and. the Italians, who do not know the true signification of the fire painted at the side of
Stran 110 - Filius, to mount the rostrum, and divert a large crowd of spectators, who flocked to hear him from all parts, with a merry oration in the fescennine manner, interspersed with secret history, raillery, and sarcasm, as the occasions of the times supplied him with matter. Wood, in his
Stran 469 - deeply infected with it; and towards the commencement of the sixth century, it was triumphant in many parts of Asia, Africa, and Europe : but. it sunk, almost at once, when the Vandals were driven out of Africa, and the Goths out of Italy,
Stran 475 - alone; that nevertheless this grace is offered to all, and does not force men to act against their inclinations, but may be resisted and rendered ineffectual by the perverse will of the impenitent sinner : That God gives to the truly faithful who are regenerated by his grace the means