The Lives and Characters of the Most Eminent Writers of the Scots Nation;: With an Abstract and Catalogue of Their Works; Their Various Editions; and the Judgement of the Learn'd Concerning Them, Volume 2
James Watson in Craig's-Close, on the North-side of the Cross., 1711
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according Account afterwards againſt agreed Alexander alſo amongſt Ancient Anſwer appear Arch-Biſhop Army Author becauſe betwixt Biſhop Body Book Brother brought call’d called callid Caſtle cauſed Chriſt Church City Command concerning Council Country Court Crown Daughter Death Died Duke Earl Edinburgh Emperor England Engliſh Faith fame Father finding Firſt Forces Four France gave give given Hand himſelf Hiſtory Holy Honourable Italy James John King King Henry King's Kingdom Land Learned length Letters likewiſe Lives Lord March Marriage Maſter mean Miles moſt Name Nature never Number Obſerved Opinion Order Peace Perſons Place Pope Power preſent Prince Queen Reaſon received Reign returned Right River Robert Roman Rome ſaid ſame ſays Scotland Scots Senate ſent ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhould ſome ſuch taken themſelves theſe Things thoſe thought Three told took Town uſe whole whoſe wrote
Page 322 - And a river went out of Eden to water the garden ; and from thence it was parted, and became into four heads.
Page 459 - Is it not written in your law, I said, Ye are gods? If he called them gods, unto whom the word of God came, and the Scripture cannot be broken; Say ye of him, whom the Father hath sanctified, and sent into the world, Thou blasphemest: because I said I am the Son of God?
Page 459 - If I do not the works of my Father, believe me not. But if I do, though ye believe not me, believe the works: that ye may know, and believe, that the Father is in me, and I in him.
Page 334 - And Cain knew his wife; and she conceived, and bare Enoch: and he builded a city, and called the name of the city, after the name of his son, Enoch.
Page 615 - ... globe of two inches and a quarter diameter within three barrs jointed above where it is surmounted with six rullions and here again with an oval glob toped with an oriental pearl an half inch diameter The whole scepter in length is thirty four inches THE SWORD The sword is in length five foot The handle and pommel are of silver overgilt in length fifteen inches The pommel is round and somewhat flat on the two sides On the middle of each there is of embossed work a garland and in the center there...
Page 137 - That no man is without sin so long as he liveth. 4. That every true Christian may know himself to be in a state of grace. 5. That a man is not justified by works, but by faith only. 6. That good works make not a good man, but that a good man doeth good works.
Page 318 - And he beheld them, and said, what is this then that is written, The stone which the builders rejected, the same is become the head of the corner?
Page 8 - Africa :, that about Midnight it fell Calm, and being carried away with the Tide, by the time it was Day, he found he had left Britain on the left hand ; but then the Tide turning they fell to their Oars, and by Noon reached that part of the Ifland where he Landed before, and came on Shore without oppofition : and then March'd up into the Country, leaving his Ships at Anchor in lit
Page 615 - Saint James with the like apostolical garment and a hanging neck superadded thereto And upon his head a little hat like to the Roman pilium In his right hand half elevat a book open and in his left a pastoral staff the head is broke off And above each statue being two inches and a half excepting the Virgin which is a little less the finishing of a Gothick nitche Betwixt each statue arises a rullion in forme of a dolphine very distinct...
Page 501 - ... who practised rebellion against the state. To this our prelate replied, that he had neither raised nor practised rebellion ; but, perceiving the adversaries of queen Mary countenanced, and her deprived of all hope of liberty, he could not abandon his sovereign in her afflictions, but do his best to procure her freedom ; and that it would never be found that the privileges of ambassadors were violated, via juris, by course of law, but only via facti, by way of fact, which seldom had good success....