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acquaintance afterwards agreeable answer Archbishop asked Bishop of Bristol Bishop of Clogher Bishop of Rochester charity church clergy clergyman Court curate cure Dean deanery death Deism Derriaghy desired died dine diocess Dublin Duke duty Earl eminent Enniskillen excellent father favor Fintona gave gentleman give hand happy honor Ireland King King's lady learning letter likewise Lisburn living lodgings London Lord Bath Lord Macclesfield Lordship Majesty manner married Master ment ministers Monaghan never Newton obliged occasion once opinion parish parlament Pauls Pearce persons Pettigo pleased poor pounds preached Prebendary preferment Princess of Wales published Pulteney received religion remarkable replied scholar sent sermons servant Sir Robert Skelton soon supposed thing Thomas thought tion told took Trebeck usually Westminster Westminster School whole wish worthy write young
Page 454 - But now they that are younger than I have me in derision, Whose fathers I disdained to set with the dogs of my flock...
Page 15 - Art thou the Christ ? tell us. And he said unto them, If I tell you ye will not believe : and if I also ask you ye will not answer me, nor let me go.
Page 123 - Behold, thou hast made my days as it were a span long : and mine age is even as nothing in respect of thee; and verily every man living is altogether vanity. 7 For man walketh in a vain shadow, and disquieteth himself in vain : he heapeth up riches, and cannot tell who shall gather them.
Page 411 - Give strong drink unto him that is ready to perish, and wine unto those that be of heavy hearts. Let him drink and forget his poverty and remember his misery no more.
Page 243 - MY God, my God, why hast thou forsaken me? why art thou so far from helping me, and from the words of my roaring ? 2 O my God, I cry in the daytime, but thou hearest not; and in the night season, and am not silent.
Page 47 - And whether we shall meet again, I know not. Therefore our everlasting farewell take : For ever, and for ever, farewell, Cassius ! If we do meet again, why we shall smile ; If not, why then this parting was well made.
Page 79 - ... fears it might be some obstacle to him if it should be known that he had the honour of keeping such good company.
Page 351 - Hundreds from all quarters flocked to see a strange spectacle, which they had often heard of before ; and among others, a Derriaghy man, who happened to be in London, came in the crowd, and saw the wild Irishman, a hideous figure, with a chain about him, cutting his capers before a gaping multitude. Yet notwithstanding his disguise, he soon discovered, that this wild Irishman was a neighbour's son, a sober civilized young man, who had left Derriaghy a little before him.