The Templar

T. and G. Underwood, 1822 - 89 Seiten

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Seite 73 - Neither a borrower nor a lender be ; For loan oft loses both itself and friend, And borrowing dulls the edge of husbandry.
Seite 29 - ... judices, ut a nullius umquam me tempore aut commodo aut otium meum abstraxerit aut voluptas avocarjt aut denique somnus retardant ? Quare quis tandem me reprehendat aut quis mihi jure succenseat, si quantum ceteris ad suas res obeundas...
Seite 83 - Will I upon thy party wear this rose : And here I prophesy ; — This brawl to-day Grown to this faction, in the Temple garden, Shall send, between the red rose and the white, A thousand souls to death and deadly night.
Seite 89 - And know, my son, that I would not have thee believe that all which I have said in these books is law, for I will not presume to take this upon me. But of those things that are not law, inquire and learn of my wise masters learned in the law.
Seite 89 - And for a farewell to our jurisprudent, I wish unto him the gladsome light of jurisprudence, the loveliness of temperance, the stabilitie of fortitude, and the soliditie of justice.
Seite 82 - This was founded by the templars in the reign of Henry II. upon the model of that of the holy sepulchre at Jerusalem (the general plan of all. their churches), and was consecrated in 1185, by Heraclius patriarch of Jerusalem.
Seite 85 - Barr are chosen to sing a song to the Judges, Serjeants, or Masters of the Bench ; which is usually performed; and in default thereof, there may be an amerciament. Then the Judges and Benchers take their places, and sit down at the upper end of the Hall.
Seite 83 - Garden as the place where the badges of the red and white roses, those baleful cognizances of the Houses of York and Lancaster, had their origin, and ' ' under which the rival partizans of each line arranged themselves in the fatal quarrel that caused such torrents of blood to flow.
Seite 81 - The knights templars were originally crusaders, who happening to be quartered in places adjacent to the Holy Temple...
Seite 28 - Imitations of Horace, book ii. epist. ii. Perhaps the opinion was founded on the notion which many entertain, that the study of polite literature is incompatible with a profound knowledge of the law ; not recollecting, that the human mind necessarily requires some relaxation, and that a change of study is the greatest and most natural of all relaxations, to a mind engaged in professional pursuits. Besides, — the...

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