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adhuc alia alii aliis alimentum aliquando aliquid aliud anima anni Aristoteles Bacon causas circa corpus debet Deinde Deus dicit dicitur dicunt docet ecclesia Edited eorum erit error esset fieri forma fuerunt Græco Græcum habet hæc hanc Hieronymus homines homo hujus hujusmodi ideo igitur illa illud infinita ipsum Iterum Latini libris libro licet linguis litera locum magis materia maxime Minus multa multis multum naturæ nihil nulla nunc omni omnibus omnis omnium Opere oportet Opus Opus Majus pars parte patet philosophiæ possunt potentia potest primo principio prius propter quæ quantum quarto quatuor quoniam rationes rerum respectu sancti sapientes sapientiæ science scientia scilicet Scriptura secundo secundum semper sequitur sicut similiter simul sine sint species suam super tamen tantum tempore tempus terra tertio Tertium theologiæ tota totum tres tunc Unde unum usque veritatem versus vulgus work
Side 570 - New Edition, Vol. 2, Part 2, and Vol. 3, Parts 1 and 2, folio (1821 — 1830). Edited by JOHN CALEY and FRED.
Side 574 - THE HISTORY OF ENGLAND ; from the Accession of Henry VIII. to the Death of Queen Anne (1509 — 1714). Designed as a Book of instant Reference for ascertaining the Dates of Events mentioned in History and Manuscripts. The Name of every Person and Event mentioned in History within the above period is placed in Alphabetical and Chronological Order, and the Authority whence taken is given in each case, whether from Printed History or from Manuscripts. By FS THOMAS, Esq. 3 vols. 8vo. (1856), cloth. Price...
Side 574 - Authority from whence taken is given in each case, whether from Printed History or from Manuscripts. By FS THOMAS, Esq., Secretary of the Public Record Office. 3 vols. 8vo. (1856.) Price 40s.
Side 574 - STATE PAPERS, DURING THE REIGN OF HENRY THE EIGHTH : with Indices of Persons and Places. 11 Vols., 4to. (1830—1852), cloth. Price 51. 15s. 6d. ; or separately, price 10*. 6d. each. Vol. I. — Domestic Correspondence. Vols. II. & III. — Correspondence relating to Ireland. Vols. IV. & V. — Correspondence relating to Scotland. Vols. VI. to XL— Correspondence between England and Foreign Court.-.
Side lxx - Without mathematical instruments no science can be mastered," he complains afterwards, "and these instruments are not to be found among the Latins, nor could they be made for two or three hundred pounds. Besides, better tables are indispensably necessary, tables on which the motions of the heavens are certified from the beginning to the end of the world without daily labor, but these tables are worth a king's ransom and could not be made without a vast expense.
Side lxx - ... and then every day we could consider in the heavens the causes of all things which are renovated in the earth, and 'seek similar positions [of the heavens] in times past, and discover similar effects. These tables would be worth a king's ransom, and therefore could not be made without vast expense. And I have often attempted the composition of such tables, but could not finish them through failure of the expenses, and the folly...