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You searched for: Place: Gravity

Found 3,778 matches across 7 resources.

  • * John Strype's Survey of London Online *

    5 results from this resource, ordered by relevance. View more View all

    Book 1, Chapter 21 Inns of Court. Chancery.

    these bear Rule in the House during the whole Time of Christmas; and are to behave themselves in that Port, Gravity and Authority, as if they were so in the King's House. Mootings in the Inns of Court. Mooting in

    Book 3, Chapter 4 Coleman street Ward. [Monuments.]

    Knight, late Citizen and Alderman of London . Who for the many good Gifts, both in sincere Religion, Wisedome, and Gravity , wherewith he was very plentifully graced, was elected Sheriffe of London , and served th e same, Anno

    Book 5, Chapter 21 [Strangers.] The TEMPORAL GOVERNMENT. [Their Plea.]

    the Question were then made, he was not resolved to give his Voice. That if it were not for the Gravity of the House, nor for the Credit of the Committees to have it rejected upon the sudden; that as

    Preface 4 Epistle Dedicatory to the Third Edition.

    Edition. in more Maturity of Judgment, Gravity of Years, Experience and Person. And therefore the fitter for serious Employment in the States Affairs, by apt Correspondency of their Trust and Fidelity. Which Name of Dignity, declaring the most eminent Degree

    Book 5, Chapter 5 [Aldermen.] The TEMPORAL GOVERNMENT.

    Yet in Aldermen the Old Age of the Mind is more to be regarded, than of the Body, and the Gravity of Manners rather than Antiquity of Years. Whence in the old Laws of King Knute and other Saxon Kings,

  • * Transcribed Papers of Jeremy Bentham *

    1 result from this resource, ordered by relevance. View more View all


    the 20 th , the first (to consult my own inclination) is the word or phrase that I would use. Gravity has been defined a secret of the body to cover the defects of the mind: in like manner erudition

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

    2,751 results from this resource, ordered by date. View more View all

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Sir, that to bemnd the twig is toi incline the tree. Whal then shall we say to the *dol Jte. Gravity of siwpilicity and teudernesk Oat' yotth, to lile base andlt heartless calculations of a raqwiobq- and iow-minded rnioiger; and--ike Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    also a pious mail, used ofien to ridicule this gloomy taste, and freqttenitly quoted tile celebrated maxim of Rochoefoticault :-"1 Gravity is a mysterious carriage oi the body, itvented to conceal the defects of the mind." CoKtRnAcHtEs.-To expel these anitials, Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    pothesis of Matter and Motion, and the Doctrine of the Formation of eVornds out of Atoms by the power of Gravity and Attractioes, exposed as foolish, and completely refuted as False; and the Divine System of the Universe, act cording Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    liberty V Verily, this is modest and kind. But what if these sedate personages do not-chuse to relax from their gravity at any time? What is that to othersv a Dost thou think, because thou art virtuous, there shall be Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    to do with this hauteur and apparent insensibility, the solemn' coxcombry of its' assumption is in the highest degree ridiculous, Gravity being of the essence of imposture," the reserved fool-the melancholy: and gentlemanly Master Stephen of fashion,-is always the mJst Subscribers-only content


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