The Letters and the Life of Francis Bacon Including All His Occasional Works: Namely Letters, Speeches, Tracts, State Papers, Memorials, Devices and All Authentic Writings Not Already Printed Among His Philosophical, Literary, Or Professional Works, Volumen3
Longman, Green, Longman, and Roberts, 1868
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according alteration answer appears authority Bacon Bill Bishops body brought called causes Church Committee Commons concluded conference consideration considered continued copy Council Counsel course Court Crown debate desire difference doth doubt effect England favour Francis further give given ground hand hath hold honour hope House Italy Judges judgment justice kind King King's kingdoms learned less letter likewise Lord Lordship Majesty Majesty's manner March matter means mind ministers nature never objection occasion opinion Parliament particular passed persons petition present princely principal proceeding Queen question reason received respect rest Scotland seems sent speak Speaker speech stand suppose taken thereof things thought tion touching true union unto wherein whole wish writing
Página 251 - I do confess, since I was of any understanding, my mind hath in effect been absent from that I have done ; and in absence are many errors, which I do willingly acknowledge; and, amongst the rest, this great one that led the rest ; that knowing myself by inward calling to be fitter to hold a book, than to play a part, I have led my life in civil causes ; for which I was not very fit by nature, and more unfit by the preoccupation of my mind.
Página 100 - CERTAIN CONSIDERATIONS TOUCHING THE BETTER PACIFICATION AND EDIFICATION OF THE CHURCH OF ENGLAND.
Página 144 - I did as plainly see his overthrow chained as it were by destiny to that journey, as it is possible for a man to ground a judgment upon future contingents.
Página 145 - ... if you had my Lord of Essex here with a white staff in his hand, as my Lord of Leicester had, and continued him still about you for society to yourself, and for an honour and ornament to your attendance and court, in the eyes of your people, and in the eyes of foreign ambassadors, then were he in his right element; for to discontent him as you do, and yet to put arms and power into his hands, may be a kind of temptation to make him prove cumbersome and unruly.
Página 204 - ... not the use of the English tongue, it shall be lawful to say or use all their common and open prayer in the Latin tongue.
Página 117 - ... did meet upon a week-day in some principal town, where there was some ancient grave minister that was president, and an auditory admitted of gentlemen, or other persons of leisure. Then every minister successively, beginning with the youngest, did handle one and the same part of Scripture, spending severally some quarter of an hour or better, and in the whole some two hours : and so the exercise being begun and concluded with prayer, and the president giving a text for the next meeting, the assembly...
Página 82 - But above all, if a man could succeed, not in striking out some particular invention, however useful, but in kindling a light in nature— a light which should in its very rising touch and illuminate all the border-regions that confine upon the circle of our present knowledge; and so spreading further and further should presently disclose and bring into sight all that is most hidden and secret in the world...
Página 148 - And when her majesty hastily asked me, Wherein ? I told her, the author had committed very apparent theft; for he had taken most of the sentences of Cornelius Tacitus, and translated them into English, and put them into his text.
Página 103 - ... conduct them ; a just ground I say it is of deliberation, but not of direction. But on the other side, who knoweth not that time is truly compared to a stream, that carrieth down fresh and pure waters into that salt sea of corruption which environeth all human actions? And therefore if man shall not by his industry, virtue, and policy, as it were with the oar row against the stream and inclination of time, all institutions and ordinances, be they never so pure, will corrupt and degenerate.