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Oxford and Cambridge: Their Colleges, Memories, and Associations
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1873
ancient appearance Archbishop beautiful belonging Bishop bridge buildings built called Cambridge cathedral century chapel character Christ Church close collection contains course court curious death Divine England enter examination famous Fellows formed foundation founder four garden gateway give given ground hall hand Henry honour hundred illustrious interesting John John's King King's known Lady late learning light live lodgings look Lord Magdalen Master memory Merton College mind never noble obtained once original Oxford pass perhaps persons portrait preached present quadrangle Queen remarkable residence river rooms says scholars senior sermon side statue stone Street thought took tower Trinity undergraduates University visited walk walls whole wrangler
Side 336 - ... in coin of gold and silver, which may make the metal work the better, but it embaseth it: for these winding and crooked courses are the goings of the serpent; which goeth basely upon the belly and not upon the feet. There is no vice that doth so cover a man with shame, as to be found false and perfidious...
Side 265 - Scholars only — this immense And glorious Work of fine intelligence! Give all thou canst ; high Heaven rejects the lore Of nicely-calculated less or more ; So deemed the man who fashioned for the sense These lofty pillars, spread that branching roof Self-poised, and scooped into ten thousand cells, Where light and shade repose, where music dwells Lingering — and wandering on as loth to die; Like thoughts whose very sweetness yieldeth proof That they were born for immortality.
Side 335 - ... the inquiry of truth, which is the love-making or wooing of it, the knowledge of truth, which is the presence of it, and the belief of truths which is the enjoying of it, is the sovereign good of human nature.
Side 337 - Many shall be purified, and made white, and tried; but the wicked shall do wickedly: and none of the wicked shall understand; but the wise shall understand.
Side 335 - But it is not only the difficulty and labour which men take in finding out of Truth ; nor again, that when it is found, it imposeth upon men's thoughts, that doth bring lies in favour ; but a natural, though corrupt, love of the lie itself.
Side 341 - Lord, with what care hast thou begirt us round ! Parents first season us ; then schoolmasters Deliver us to laws ; they send us bound To rules of reason, holy messengers, Pulpits and Sundays, sorrow dogging sin, Afflictions sorted, anguish of all sizes, Fine nets and stratagems to catch us in, Bibles laid open, millions of surprises ; Blessings beforehand, ties of gratefulness, The sound of Glory ringing in our ears : Without, our shame ; within, our consciences ; Angels and grace, eternal hopes...
Side 265 - TAX not the royal Saint * with vain expense, With ill-matched aims the Architect who planned — Albeit labouring for a scanty band Of white-robed Scholars only — this immense And glorious Work of fine intelligence ! Give all thou canst ; high Heaven rejects the lore Of nicely-calculated less or more...
Side 334 - WHAT is truth ?" said jesting Pilate, and would not stay for an answer. Certainly there be that delight in giddiness, and count it a bondage to fix a belief, affecting free-will in thinking as well as in acting. And though the sects of philosophers of that kind be gone, yet there remain certain discoursing wits which are of the same veins, though there be not so much blood in them as was in those of the ancients.
Side 87 - God, with much ease ;" and presently delivered into his hand a walkingstaff, with which he professed he had travelled through many parts of Germany. And he said, " Richard, I do not give, but lend you my horse : be sure you be honest, and bring my horse back to me at your return this way to Oxford. And I do now give you ten groats, to bear your charges to Exeter ; and here is ten groats more, which I charge you to deliver to your Mother and tell her I senti her a Bishop's benediction with it, and...
Side 338 - ... a preacher in earnest, weeping sometimes for his auditory, sometimes with them, always preaching to himself like an angel from a cloud, but in none; carrying some, as St. Paul was, to heaven in holy raptures, and enticing others by a sacred art and courtship to amend their lives...