Memoirs of the Life and Times of Daniel De Foe: Containing a Review of His Writings, and His Opinions Upon a Variety of Important Matters, Civil and Ecclesiastical, Volume 2
Hurst, Chance, 1830
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answer appeared argument better bill brought called cause character charge Christian Church of England civil clergy Commons concerned Conformity continued court danger defend desired Dissenters effect employed enemies English established expected Foe's former friends gentlemen give hands honour House interest intitled justice King language late learning Leslie less liberty live London Lord majesty manner matter means measure ment mind ministers moderate nature never notice object observes occasion Occasional opinion original pamphlet parliament party passed peace persons political poor practice present prince principles printed Protestant published queen reason reflections reign religion remarks reply represented Review satire says scandal Shortest spirit suffered tell thing thought Tories true truth turn Whigs whole writer
Page 408 - A True Relation of the Apparition of one Mrs. Veal, the next Day after her Death, to one Mrs Bargrave, at Canterbury, the 8th of September 1705...
Page 54 - If one severe law was made and punctually executed, that whoever was found at a conventicle should be banished the nation, and the preacher be hanged, we should soon see an end of the tale ; they would all come to church ; and one age would make us all one again.
Page 284 - An argument, proving that, according to the covenant of eternal life, revealed in the scriptures, man may be translated from hence into that eternal life without passing through death, although the human nature of Christ himself could not thus be translated till he had passed through death," printed originally in 1700, and reprinted several years since.
Page 73 - Tell them, The men that placed him here Are scandals to the Times ! Are at a loss to find his guilt And can't commit his crimes ! V CHRISTOPHER ANSTEY .
Page 204 - Before the Tatler and Spectator, if the writers for the theatre are excepted, England had no masters of common life. No writers had yet undertaken to reform either the savageness of neglect, or the impertinence of civility; to show when to speak, or to be silent; how to refuse, or how to comply.
Page 342 - The Consolidator : or, Memoirs of sundry Transactions from the World in the Moon, translated from the Lunar Language, by the Author of The True-born English Man.
Page 61 - He is a middle-sized spare man, about forty years old, of a brown complexion, and darkbrown coloured hair, but wears a wig ; a hooked nose, a sharp chin, grey eyes, and a large mole near his mouth...
Page 267 - The Storm; or, a Collection of the most remarkable Casualties and Disasters which happen'd in the late Dreadful Tempest, both by Sea and Land. FIRST EDITION. 8vo, original calf (rebacked}, ye 1704. £2 10s *** With the folding leaf " A List of such of Her Majesty's Ships, with their Commanders' Names, as were cast away by the Violent Storm.