The History and Antiquities of the Parish of Stoke Newington in the County of Middlesex: Containing an Account of the Prebendal Manor, the Church, Charities, Schools, Meeting Houses, &c., with Appendices ...

Front Cover
J.B. Nichols and Son, 1842 - Stoke Newington (London, England) - 296 pages

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 164 - I'm secure; Death has no sting beside ; The law gives sin its damning power; But Christ, my ransom, died. 4 Now to the God of victory Immortal thanks be paid, Who makes us conquerors while we die, Through Christ our living head.
Page 81 - The shortest Way with the Dissenters ; or, Proposals for the Establishment of the Church.
Page 94 - ... of the dangers that must attend such a journey. Trusting, however, in the protection of that kind Providence which has hitherto preserved me, I calmly and cheerfully commit myself to the disposal of unerring Wisdom. Should it please God to cut off my life in the prosecution of this design, let not my conduct be uncandidly imputed to rashness or enthusiasm, but to a serious, deliberate conviction that I am pursuing the path of duty, and to a sincere desire of being made an instrument of more extensive...
Page 17 - Trusteesunless he shall be in his own right, or in the right of his wife, in the actual possession or receipt of the rents and profits of lands, tenements, or hereditaments, of the clear yearly value of...
Page 272 - ... and the payment thereof may be enforced in the same manner as is by law provided in the case of other county debentures.
Page 55 - Breaks through the windows with a joyful ray, And marks a shining path along the floors, Bounding the evening and the morning hours ; In vain it bounds them : while vast emptiness ~\ And hollow silence reigns through all the place, > Nor heeds the cheerful change of Nature's face.
Page 63 - Guards of the foe, and as it moves it burns ; Millions of glories reign through every part : Infinite power and uncreated art Stand here display'd, and to the stranger show How it outshines the noblest seats below. The stranger fed his gazing powers awliile, Transported.: then, with a regardless smile, Glanc'd his eye downward through the crystal floor, And took eternal leave of what he built before.
Page 55 - Hangs there unmoveable, and never flies; Fain would I bid the envious gloom be gone; Ah, fruitless wish ! how are his curtains drawn For a long evening that despairs the dawn ! Muse, view the turret: just beneath the skies, Lonesome it stands, and fixes my sad eyes, As it would ask a tear. O sacred seat Sacred to friendship ! O divine retreat! Here did I hope my happy hours t...
Page 78 - Adventures of Mr. D — De F — , of London, Hosier, who has lived above fifty years by himself, in the Kingdoms of North and South Britain. The various Shapes he has appear'd in, and the Discoveries he has made for the Benefit of his Country. In a Dialogue between Him, Robinson Crusoe, and his Man Friday. With Remarks Serious and Comical upon the Life of Crusoe.
Page 62 - Spread thy strong pinions once again, my song, And reach the Turret thou hast left so long : O'er the wide roof its lofty head it rears, Long waiting our converse ; but only hears The...

Bibliographic information