Dr. Eachard's Works,: Viz. I. The Grounds and Occasions of the Contempt of the Clergy and Religion Enquir'd Into; in a Letter to R. L. II. Observations on an Answer to the Enquiry; in a Second Letter to the Same. III. Mr. Hobbs's State of Nature Considered; in a Dialogue Between Philautus and Timothy. To which are Added Five Letters, &c
J. Phillips at the King's Arms in St. Paul's Churchyard, H. Rhodes at the Star, the corner of Bride-Lane in Fleetstreet, and J. Taylor at the Ship in St. Paul's Church-yard, 1705 - 451 pages
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able admired againſt alſo amongſt Anſwerer Author becauſe begin believe beſides beſt better body Book bring buſineſs certainly chat Children Chriſt Church Clergy comes common Company concerning conſider Contempt count deſign Diſcourſes Divine elſe fall firſt follow fome give Hands hear heart himſelf hold Holy honour hope Humane intend juſt kind laſt Latin Learning leaſt leſs live look mean mind moſt muſt Nature never obſerve occaſion Opinion Orders perceive perhaps Philautus plain pleaſe poor Preaching preſently purpoſe reaſon reſt ſaid ſame ſay ſcarce Scripture ſee ſeems ſelf Sermons ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhould ſmall ſome ſpeak ſtate ſuch ſuppoſe ſure talk tell Text thee themſelves there's theſe thing thoſe thou thought true underſtand unleſs uſe whole World write
Page 67 - Now in the place where he was crucified there was a garden ; and in the garden a new sepulchre, wherein was never man yet laid. There laid they Jesus therefore because of the Jews' preparation day ; for the sepulchre was nigh at hand.
Page 74 - Sermons, hung up behind the door, with a few broken girts, two or three yards -of whipcord, and perhaps a saw and a hammer, to prevent dilapidations. " Now, what may not a Divine do, though but of ordinary parts, and unhappy education, with such learned helps and assistances as these ? No vice surely durst stand before him, nor heresie affront him.
Page 140 - Lift up your heads, 0 ye gates: and be ye lift up ye everlasting doors; and the King of glory shall come in.
Page 67 - Grace, and are come to a fulness and ripeness in the Lord Jesus, it is comely enough to take a great chair, and sit at the end of the table, and, with their cock'd hats on their heads, to...
Page 77 - What a becoming thing is it for him that serves at the Altar, to fill the dung-cart in dry weather, and to heat the oven, and pull hemp in wet! And what a pleasant sight...
Page 16 - With all my heart ; so that they may not be called down from their studies to say grace to every health ; that they may have a little better wages than the cook or butler ; as also that there be a groom in the house, besides the chaplain (for sometimes, to the ten pounds a. year, they crowd the looking after a couple of geldings...
Page 74 - ... that except it be a small Geneva bible, so small as it will not be desired to lie open of itself, together with a certain Concordance thereunto belonging ; as also a book for all kind of Latin sentences, called...
Page 67 - Jesus, it is comely enough to take a great chair, and sit at the end of the table, and, with their cock'd hats on their heads, to say, God, we thought it not amiss to call upon thee this evening, and let thee know how affairs stand. We have been very watchful since we were last with thee, and they are in a very hopeful condition.
Page 30 - Grammar; and if they can but find two or three Letters of any Name in any of the Rules or Examples of that good Man's Works, it is as very a piece of Wit, as any has pafs'd in Town fince the Kin& came in.
Page 14 - ... therefore, heretofore a very good method to prevent sizars over-heating their brains : bed-making, chamber-sweeping, and water-fetching were doubtless great preservatives against too much vain philosophy. Now certainly such pretended favours and kindnesses as these are the most right down discourtesies in the world.