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Aabr acquaintance anno Anno Domini annum Anthony Wood Aubr Aubrey Aubrey's bishop booke borne brother buried called Charles church coat College copie Danvers daughter death desire died donne downe Dupl dyed earl Edward England English excellent father Francis gave George given gives hand hath head heard Henry Herbert himselfe Hobbes honour howse inscription Italie James John king lady Latin learned letter lived London lord loved March maried master Memorandum mentioned Merton College neer never notes Oxford Oxon person picture present printed quaere remember Richard Robert sayd schoole sent severall side Sir John Sir William sonne Subst supra things thinke Thomas Thomas Hobbes thought told tooke twas verses vide witt Wood's writing writt written wrote
Seite 69 - ... emptiness, less idleness, in what he uttered. No member of his speech but consisted of his own graces. His hearers could not cough or look aside from him without loss. He commanded where he spoke, and had his judges angry and pleased at his devotion. No man had their affections more in his power. The fear of every man that heard him was lest he should make an end.
Seite 73 - Domestic cares afflict the husband's bed, Or pains his head: Those that live single, take it for a curse, Or do things worse: Some would have children: those that have them, moan Or wish them gone : What is it, then, to have, or have no wife, But single thraldom, or a double strife?
Seite 68 - What then his father was, that since is he, Now with a title more to the degree ; England's high Chancellor : the destin'd heir, In his soft cradle, to his father's chair : Whose even thread the fates spin round and full, Out of their choicest and their whitest wool.
Seite 75 - King), towards Highgate, snow lay on the ground, and it came into my Lord's thoughts why flesh might not be preserved in snow as in salt. They were resolved they would try the experiment presently. They alighted out of the coach, and went into a poor woman's...
Seite 412 - He that understands the nature of the circular pendulum and of circular motion will easily understand the whole ground of this principle, and will know where to find direction in nature for the true stating thereof. This I only hint at present to such as have ability and opportunity of prosecuting this inquiry and are not wanting of industry for observing and calculating, wishing heartily such may be found, having myself many other things in hand which I would first complete, and therefore cannot...
Seite 69 - But I have and do reverence him for the greatness that was only proper to himself, in that he seemed to me ever, by his work, one of the greatest men, and most worthy of admiration, that had been in many ages. In his adversity I ever prayed that God would give him strength; for greatness he could not want.* Neither could I condole* in a word or syllable for him, as knowing no accident* could do harm to virtue, but rather help to make it manifest.
Seite 171 - in me iacis ? est auctor quis denique eorum 80 vixi cum quibus? absentem qui rodit amicum, qui non defendit alio culpante, solutos qui captat risus hominum famamque dicacis, fingere qui non visa potest, commissa tacere qui nequit, hie niger est, hunc tu, Romane, caveto.
Seite 220 - He was of the tallest, but a little incurvetting at his shoulders, not very robust. His haire was but thin and flaxen, with a moist curie. His gate was slow, and was rather a stalking (he had long legges...
Seite 205 - William told me, quite drowned this of his lord's, that 'twas scarce taken notice of. This Sir Fulke G. was a good witt, and had been a good poet ° in his youth. He wrote a poeme in folio which he printed not till he was old, and then, (as Sir W. said) with too much judgment and refining, spoyld it, which was at first a delicate thing.
Seite 325 - Twas in the innermost where he first drew breath. The day of his birth was April the fifth, Anno Domini 1588, on a Fryday morning, which that yeare was Good Fryday. His mother fell in labour with him upon the fright of the invasion of the Spaniards.