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Thine, O Lord, Thou lover of souls.”—Ibid. “If any man think that he knoweth any xxiv. 6. .
| thing, he knoweth nothing yet as he ought
to know."— 1 Corinthians viii. 2. “ My soul is athirst for God, yea even for the living God: When shall I come to
“Now the end of the commandment is appear before the presence of God ?”—Ibid.
charity ; out of a pure heart, and of a good xlii. 2.
conscience, and of faith unfeigned." — “ But executing Thy judgments upon
1 Timothy i. 5. them by little and little, Thou gavest them place for repentance."— Wisdom xi. 10.
" For we which have believed, do enter “Wherefore, whereas men have lived
into rest.”—Hebrews iv. 3. dissolutely and unrighteously, Thou hast tormented them with their own abomina
"The kingdom of God cometh not with tions."—Ibid. 23.
observation. Neither shall they say, Lo “ Yea, to know Thy power is the root of
here! or Lo there! for behold the kingdom immortality."-Ibid. xiv. 3.
of God is within you.”—Luke xvii. 21-2. “ His heart is ashes ; his hope is more
Into that kingdom he who will, may envile than earth, and his life of less value
ter; and begin his Heaven on earth. than clay :
“ Jesus said unto them, if ye were blind, “ Forasmuch as he knew not his Maker, and Him that inspired into him an active
| ye should have no sin : But now ye say, soul, and breathed in a living spirit.”—Ibid.
We see : therefore your sin remaineth.”— 10-11.
John ix. last verse. “But they counted our life a pastime, and our time here a market for gain; for, say
“And now, Israel, what doth the Lord they, we must be getting every way, though
thy God require of thee, but to fear the it be by evil means."-Ibid. 12.
Lord thy God, to walk in all his ways, and
to love him, and to serve the Lord thy God “MYSTERIES are revealed unto the meek.”
with all thy heart and with all thy soul. -Ecclesiasticus üï. 19.
“To keep the commandments of the Lord, “ Seek not out the things that are too
and his statutes which I command thee this hard for thee, neither search the things that
day, for thy good ?”—Deuteronomy x. 12-13. are above thy strength. “ But what is commanded thee, think
I “ – To be spiritually minded is life and thereupon with reverence."-Ibid. 21.
peace.”—Romans viii. 6. "A stubborn heart shall fare evil at the last, and he that loveth danger shall perish
“Say ye to the righteous, that it shall be therein.”—Ibid. 26.
well with him ; for they shall eat the fruit “ In the punishment of the proud there
of their doings. is no remedy: for the plant of wickedness
“Woe unto the wicked, it shall be ill with hath taken root in him.”—Ibid. 28.
kim ; for the reward of his hands shall be “ He that keepeth the law of the Lord I given him.”—Isaiah iii. 10-11. getteth the understanding thereof: and the perfection of the fear of the Lord is wis. “Be not afraid ; only believe.”—Mark dom."—Ibid. xxi. 11.
| v. 36.
"Let not mercy and truth forsake thee: “But ask now the beasts, and they shall bind them about thy neck: write them upon teach thee; and the fowls of the air, and the table of thine heart.”—Proverbs iii. 3. | they shall tell thee :
“ Or speak to the earth, and it shall teach “Draw nigh to God and he will dras thee; and the fishes of the sea shall declare nigh to you. Cleanse your hands, ye sise unto thee."-Job xii. 7-8.
ners, and purify your hearts, ge double“With Him is strength and wisdom; the minded." - James iv. 8. deceived and the deceiver are His.”—Ibid. “ To him that knoweth to do good and 16.
doeth it not, to him it is sin."—Ibid. 17.
4 - WHATSOEVER a man soweth, that “ Yea, what things thou didst determine, shall be also reap.
were ready at hand, and said Lo, ve sre “ For he that soweth to his flesh shall of here! for all thy ways are prepared, and the flesh reap corruption ; but he that sowo thy judgements are in thy fore-knowledge." eth to the Spirit, shall of the Spirit reap
-Judith ix. 6. life everlasting.”—Galatians vi. 7-8.
“ I REMEMBERED THINE EVERLASTING “ Ye fools, be ye of an understanding JUDGEMENTS, O LORD, AND BECEIVED CONheart."- Proverbs viii. 5.
FORT.”—Psalm cxix. 52.
“ DUM RELEGO, SCRIPSISSE PUDET, QUIA PLURIMA CERNO,
ME QUOQUE, QUI FECI, JUDICE, DIGNA LINI."
COURTEOUS READER! No man living can quote those lines with a fuller sense of their reality than myself I–Though I have lived amongst men sharp as Mechi's razors, or a January frost, or the spikes of English bayonets,- yet cognizant as I am with every day life, and practical in my habits and my ways, I am a “Clerke of Oxenforde” withal, and a scholar,—such as the puny scholars of these days are ! And, therefore, I lament to find that many errors in these volumes have escaped my notice, even after close and hard labour, and thick thinking too! But, when I state this, I think it right to add, that no research, no looking into libraries, no correspondence with learned men, no labour on my own part, has been spared. Every sheet has taken up more hours in a day than are easily found, -and the making good a single reference has often made night and morning closer acquaintances than is good either for sight or health! Therefore, Courteous Reader, look gently upon confessed errors, and, of thy candour, LEARNED CRITIC, correct them for me, and thou shalt have thanks,-the truest, the most unreserved! Ye will not have half the pleasure in correcting, I shall have in learning !
One word more, at parting, on the excellently learned Collector of these Volumes. William Chamberlayne, in the Epistle Dedicatory to his Pharonnida, speaks, in his own quaint language, of “eternizing a name, more from the lasting liniaments of learning, than those vain Phainomena of Pleasure, which are the delight of more vulgar spirits ;” and such was the continued onsight of Souther. He held his learning as a gift, and as a talent to be accounted for, and he laboured for the benefit of others,—their moral and religious benefit,-as long as the day lasted, and before
the night came in which it was no longer appointed that he should labour. And be it ever recollected, that although he wrote for his daily bread, and it never failed him, (which was a reward of his faith and truthfulness), yet did he never write a single word or line populo ut placerent fabulæ !
It is the learned Barrow, in his Sermon Of Industry in our Particular Calling as Scholars, that has these words:-“ Dignum laude virum Musa vetat mori; learning consecrateth itself and its subject together to immortal remembrance. It is a calling that fitteth a man for all conditions and fortunes ; so that he can enjoy prosperity with moderation, and sustain adversity with comfort; he that loveth a Book will never want a faithful friend, a wholesome counsellor, a cheerful companion, an effectual comforter. By study, by reading, by thinking, one may innocently divert and pleasantly entertain himself, as in all weathers, so in all fortunes." Thus did the lamented Souther, rooted and grounded in the Faith! And with these words, GentLE AND Courteous ReADER, I commend to thee the several Series of his Common Place Books
“ He that affecteth God in chief,
And as himself his neighbour ;
Although he live by labour !"-G. WITHER.
JOHN WOOD WARTER.
| ALEANDER, CARDINAL, his epi- | Ancestry, one good effect of, 79.
| ANCILLON, remarks of, 439.
different ideas are as plants i Alhama, La gran Perdida de, ANGER, remark on, 625.
original and translation, 262. Animals, Arabian, 110-112,
dissipation of patrimony,456. forbidden to be sung, 265. sible, 593. Saying of Cana.
Slaughtered in London, in the
Ali's Sons, Death of, celebrated, year 1810, 392. Have rea-
soning, 428. Redemption
ALLEINE, RICHARD, his Vindi. for, 446. Extracts, 541.
Antimony, red oil of the glass
Naples and Salerno, 163. Apes, venerable ones in Guinea,
Alnwick, the miry pool of, 419. Apium Raninum, root of, best
Apollo, victim to, 58.
Reynard the Fox too, 621. Story of one at Kendal, 354. justice at, 397.
Apple trees, wassailing and
Alphington, near Exeter, wo howling of, 380-1.
men freak there, 380. Arabian Scenery, extracts rela-
the Araucana, so called from Atmosphere,-birds, beasts,
of Chili. - Q. R. vol. 87, p. tality, ib. '
Arabs, devotement of, 105.
Araucan Song during Thunder
ing a bel, 365.
ARC, JOAN OF, 17.
AMPHIARANS, Descent of, 227. | ARCHIMEDES, his rams, who by
way the wind blew, 613.
| Anatomy, subjects begged for, | fool, died at Arthuset, in
ARETINE LEONARDO, his use of
michi for mihi, 643.
Army, Pomp of, 62. Remarks