Publications, Volume 47

Front Cover
Clarendon Press for the Oxford Historical Society, 1905 - Oxford (England)
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Page 143 - Both riches and honour come of thee, and thou reignest over all; and in thine hand is power and might; and in thine hand it is to make great, and to give strength unto all.
Page 150 - LORD my God, to hearken unto the cry and to the prayer which thy servant prayeth before thee today: that thine eyes may be open toward this house night and day, even toward the place of which thou hast said, My name shall be there: that thou mayest hearken unto the prayer which thy servant shall make toward this place.
Page 160 - where two or three are gathered together in thy name, thou wilt be in the midst of them, and bless them.
Page 143 - But who am I, and what is my people, that we should be able to offer so willingly after this sort ? for all things come of thee, and of thine own have we given thee.
Page 144 - I know also, my God, that Thou triest the heart, and hast pleasure in uprightness. As for me, in the uprightness of mine heart I have willingly offered all these things : and now have I seen with joy Thy people, which are present here, to offer willingly unto Thee.
Page 151 - If they sin against thee, (for there is no man that sinneth not,) and thou be angry with them, and deliver them to the enemy, so that they carry them away captives...
Page 170 - Who humbleth himself to behold the things that are in heaven, and in the earth...
Page 161 - Altar, that so coming such as ye ought, they may returne such as they desire, having theire Prayers granted, theire sins pardon'd, theire graces supplyed and strengthened, and theire persons accepted in Jesus Christ, to whom with thee o Father and the Holy Ghost, Trinity in Unity ever to be ador'd, be all honour and glory, world without end, Amen.
Page 219 - Nature's sober found, But an eternal health goes round. Fill up the bowl, then, fill it high, Fill all the glasses there, for why Should every creature drink but I : Why, man of morals, tell me why 1 BEAUTY.
Page 229 - London, as assistante to the Chief Butler of England, accompanied by the King's cup-bearer and assistant, presented to his Majesty wine in a gold cup ; and the King having drunk thereof, returned the gold cup to the Lord Mayor as his fee.