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A19935 A funerall sermon preached the xxvi. day of Nouember in the yeare of our Lord M.D.LXXVI. in the parishe church of Caermerthyn, by the Reuerende Father in God, Richard by the permission of God, Bishoppe of Saint Dauys, at the buriall of the Right Honourable VValter Earle of Essex and Ewe ... Davies, Richard, 1501-1581.; Waterhouse, Edward, Sir, 1535-1591. 1577 (1577) STC 6364; ESTC S109385 23,626 69

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❧ A FVNERALL SERMON PREACHED THE XXVI DAY OF NOVEMBER IN THE YEARE OF OVR LORD M. D. LXXVI IN THE PARISHE CHVRCH OF CAERMERTHYN BY THE REVERENDE FATHER in God Richard by the permission of God Bishoppe of Saint Dauys at the buriall OF THE RIGHT HONOVRABLE VVALTER EARLE OF ESSEX AND EWE EARLE MARSHALL OF IRELANDE VISCOVNT HEREforde Bourgcher Lord Ferrers of Chartley Bourgcher Louein of the most Noble order of the Garter Knight ¶ Imprinted at London by Henry Denham dwelling in Pater noster Row at the signe of the Starre Anno Domi. 1577. HONI SOYT QVY MAL Y PENSE ❧ To the right Honourable my very good L. Robert Earle of Essex and Ewe Viscount of Hereforde and Bourgchier Lorde ferrers of Chartley Bourgchier and Louayne hir Maiesties Warde c. MY Lord your absence lately from the Funeralles of my L. your Father was lamented by such in VVales as would gladly haue beheld the liuely Image of him in you and if the tendernesse of your yeares vnmeete for so tedious and so vnseasonable traueyle had not by necessitie disappoynted their hope then shoulde the lamentable speache of the graue and reuerent Father the Byshop of S. Dauies expressed wyth abundaunce of dolour and teares haue left in you a deepe impression of griefe for the intollerable losse of so Honorable a parent But it may be iudged that God hath turned your absence to your more benefit Since the importunacie of such as loue and honour you and who couet to haue your Fathers vertues discende with his inheritaunce hath obtayned the publishing of that learned Sermon wherein your L. may at good leysure view in the iust report of his lyfe and death the paterne and forme of true Nobilitie The Heroicall discription that the Byshop maketh of Nobilitie comparing it to a mountayne from which foure famous ryuers must issue the Mountaine true Religion the riuers Prudence Iustice Fortitude and Temperaunce is a rule to you ▪ first to follow your Father in truth of Religion then to be as he was wyse iust valiaunt and temperate The naturall and vnforced courtesie and affability that was in your Father and that excellent mixture of disposition and aptnesse both for warre and peace doth promise to the worlde a singular perfection in you hereafter For as your Grandfather who dyed in his young yeares dyd make shewe of much more Honour then was in the Noble Viscount his Father And this our Earle by famous actions dyd altogither eclips the vertuous hope cōceyued of your Grandfather so considering that God in nature continueth as it were the race by outward shew of good partes in you and that you haue more aduauntage of education both by the place where you liue and by the Honour and wisedome of your patrones then your Grandfather or father had we cannot but hope of a further degree of excellencie in you to ouershine the goodnesse both of your Father and Grandfather Some people there be that can hardly discerne betwene honour and profit that doe ouer much thinke of the disaduantage offered you by the Earle your Father in diminishing some part of his patrimonie in his forrayne Seruices and will wish you perhaps with a contrarie course to deserue more of your heire and woorse of the worlde But as I wishe in you a liberall frugalitie vnder this rule and protestation that nothing can be profitable that is not honest so to deserue well as your Father dyd of your Soueraigne and countrey in matters appertayning to hir Maiesties obedience rather throw the helue after the hatchet and leaue your ruynes to be repayred by your Prince then any thing to degenerate from Honorable liberalitie And as in attempting great things it is good to be circumspect and wyth iudgement wysely to foresee the ende before you beginne so hauing entered into any Honourable attempt that may be iustly grounded vpon reason follow the same with such inuincible cōstancie in all extremities as your Father dyd for so shall you iustly deserue lyke testimonie as hir Maiestie gaue to him in hir gracious letters namelye that he was a rare Iewell of hir Realme and an ornament of hir Nobilitie True Religion and wisedome vpon whome Iustice dependeth doe proceede from God by grace and therefore by inuocation prayer and studie to be obtayned but the other vertues as Fortitude temperaunce courtesie affabilitie liberalitie and constancie be peculiar to your house discending by nature and graffed as it were in your principles so that to degenerate into the lothsome contraries of these and in steade of habite of vertue to disguyse your selfe with vice shall be harder to you and more impossible for the contrarietie of your nature then to attayne in good things to the perfection of excellencie And to the end that you may know what you are by birth and bloud and that you shoulde not by ignoraunce or lacke of knowledge of your selfe doe any thing vnworthy the Noble houses from whence you are discended a welwiller of yours hath ioyned to this Sermon amongs other Epitaphes contayning your Fathers due prayses his stately discent in well digested Latine verses not to puffe you vp with any swelling vaniteis but to giue you a reason how you beare your Armour and Badges of Honour and to remember you what errour you enter into if you should blemish the vertues of your Noble Auncestours or to doe any thing as I sayde vnworthy your birth and calling Lastly my L. haue alwayes before your eyes the feare of God and the Counsell of the Earle your Father at his death namely that you shoulde euer be mindefull of the moment of tyme assigned both to your Father and Grandfather the eldest hauing attayned but to sixe and thirtie yeares to the ende that vpon consideratiō of the short course of lyfe that you in nature are to looke for you might so imploy your tender yeares in vertuous studies and exercises as you might in the prime of your youth become a man well accomplished to serue hir Maiestie and your Countrey aswell in warre as peace wherevnto he commaunded you to bende all your indeuours and with those conditions heaped his blessings vpon you I pray therefore that God will increase those condicionall blessinges and the causes of them in you to the ende that hir Maiestie may thinke of you hereafter as of a true seruaunt and humble subiect one of the pillers of hir estate hir Maiesties kinsman by many alliances and the sonne of a most Noble Father Your L. at commaundement E. W. EPitaphium genealogicum in obitum illustrissimi Gualteri Comitis Essexiae Euiae Comitis Mareschalli regni Hiberniae Vicecomitis Hereford Bourgcher Domini Ferrers de Chartley Bourgcher Louein praenobilis ordinis Garterij militis qui obijt Dublinij 21. Sept. 1576. Aetatis suae 36. Sepulti apud Maridunum 26. Nouembris SI quisquam claret veterum splendore parentum Aut famam meritus morum probitate perennem Profiteatur
Maridune benigna Quod Mars nonfregitmors violauit atrox Qui mentem in corpus fudit rex summus olympi Is mentem tulit in coerula templà poli H. B. 〈◊〉 〈◊〉 〈◊〉 〈◊〉 〈◊〉 〈◊〉 〈◊〉 〈◊〉 〈◊〉 〈◊〉 1. In mortem Comitis Essexiae sepulti apud Maridunum QVod flumen lachrimis satis est quo funera fletu Faxit quo fremitu terra Britanna gemat Quòd cessit fatis heros Essexius heros Altitonans in quem fuderat omne decus Nobilis in primis animoque corpore clarus Terribilis bello suauis amicitia Militibus largus nec munificentior alter Fidum habuit charumque hostis ad arma vocans O quam flebiliter mortem plorauit Iērne Fata viri Cambri fata putant patriae Cum nascebatur Maridunus gestijt at nunc Heu funus moestos cogit inire modos H. Br. ECce sub hoc tumulo situs est celeberrimus Heros Qui cecidit patrij spesque decusque soli Fama ingens annis iuuenis fortissimus armis Nobilitate potens relligione pius Terra Britanna parens testis Hibernia lethi Tristia fata gemunt fortia facta canunt Facta togae belliue magis praestantia mirer Optima pace domi maxima Marte foris Mors fera corpus habet Coelo Comes inclite viuis Vita dicata deo mors noua vita data est I. Re. LOeta hunc Caermerdun peperit nunc moesta sepulchro Condit à tumulo tristia signa manent Heroicè in terris vixit nunc vita perennis Discite sic proceres viuere sicque mori Lo. Guin TEr comes ac comitis vice bis ter stemma Baronis Bis miles splendor vrbis orbis erat R. Br. HIc nomen liberis Decus Anglis ossa Britannis Et mentem superis heu gemitusque suis. R. R. SIt modus in lachrimis finemque appone dolori Tu triplici triplex insula cincta mari Incusare deum fixumque reprendere fatum Desine cum videas numina posse mori Io. Wal. MArcello statuam Siculi festumque dedêre Non huic cum statua nos tria festa demus Denique vos Angli vos Cambri vos Hiberni Tristia tam clari funera flete viri R. M. SOl nouus exortus Wallis sua lumina passim fudit at ecclipsin induxit hibernica luna R. Wr. CAmbria me prolem luget dolet Anglia lumen Gallia me procerem me deflet Hibernia martem Idem GVisced Iērthon y dei tromtrist yur colled y Cymbri Oir i marwolaeth troi lloger oll ir aith R. Br. Y Blanet bel o wenwyn a barodh gas eb-rwydh gwyn Bwrw yma r. wyl briw mawr oedh briw yn henwaed brenhinoedh Dan i gras dwin or Iesu vn Iarih oedh yn euro lhu O bv ymric rhod lawnglod lys irr lhv n hen Iarlh on hynys Och na bv wich wyneb wr Iarlh Essex ir lhv oesswr Iarlh Gualther lhin brenhinoedh Iarlh a charw lhu uwch Icirlh oedh Iarlh cariad eurlhew keraint Essex ac ew bro braint Earlh Marschial grwndwal y gras ar y er vrdhas Vicont a phen phrwyth Henphorth rhad uer a Bourgscher hid north Phres Arglwidh Pherrers eurglain o Schartle kv iawnlhe kain Ior lew a maint charlemaign lewfaeth Bourgscher a Lofaen A Marchoc a grym mewchiwn or gardas aur gwr dwys iawn A mab Sir Richard mwy oedh D'ewreux dros tir a Dyfroedh Vn a aned yn vniawn o henwaed York hynodiawn Mae Lloegr ai rruwl dan nuwl nos ae Dvgiaid owaed agos Marw vn oi Ieirll mawr way n hwy marqies waedd merkiais adwy Mae am Iarll aedd llawnfaedd llu Deu fab oi gorf i dyfy Ior gwiw gwyn aer gogoned vn Iarll kryf ymlaen Ieirll kred Robart Barr Awchwart Brochwel Iarll a mab Iarlh am y Bel A Guallter dull at aur da Hector Ieuank o Troia Mac dwy Arglwiddes Iessin ar ddwys lwk o vrddas lin Penelope gruddie gras Purwycheidd maur parch addas A Dorothe wyneb dirion lliwgar himp drich lloegr yw hon Bar draw amgylch bv yr drom gad Bywyd tost nad byw i tad Bv i Georg Dewreux vrddassol Briw a vich a brawyni ol Bv ar blaidborav blin Brawd Iarll o briod eurwin Bwriad gwanar dayarol bedd a wnawn bidd yni ol Bethyw gwladtlawd heb Swaden heb pont heb ganllaw heb pen Pethllesc hawdd i goresgyn O Syrr duw ore saer dyn I le roedd diedd llariaidd o des i gannv kymru gynnes Nos rrew aeth ynessa i rrain nos brad i ynys Brudain Llef aroes val llif yr ia llvndain ail trvain troïa Llef diluw llef i deulu llef bhlin in ghaer merddun fu Newl du a droes ar lluoedd newl ar lled yn ol Iarll oedd O gau pethpen llveddwyr glan walch govad galonne i wyr Holl Franc ai gwir fyfyr fodd ai hafnau oll ai hofnodd Yroedd i ofn wlad oer ddyfnwyllt droy galon Ywerddon wyllt Iarlh ai law oedd ganllaw gwyr ymoliant vn or milwyr Llaw Kymry n blaeno lluoedd a llaw a grim holl lloegr oedd Da ir ynys wedi r vnawr ai lwk wedi dwyn i lawr Fwrw yngod heb verw angall Fur ar lled o mor ir llall Am i dduw gwyn mor syn saeth Ddwyn yr Iarlh ddawn ore vr llaeth Braw sydd yn Pen blywyd lles Bron hynod in Brenhines I fraich Arthur dew furoedd Ai nerth gida●r Coron oedd Duw ai roes grym ennoes gwraidd y Dewraf Iarll awduriaidd Duw wyn ai rad ym rodd Dwissoc ai dewissodd Ni ddwis duw ddewisswr Y fayth yn Iarll fyth yn vvr Terinin H. Llyn Cambrie maintenant son trescher nourrison L'armoye l'Angliterre sa lumiere perdue La France de despit creue de son fleuron Irlande de son Mars O grand desconuenue N. P. ❧ Here followeth the Funerall Sermon made by the Reuerende Father in God the Byshoppe of S. Dauys at the Buryall of the ryght Honourable the Earle of Essex c. Audiui vocem de coelo dicentem c. ¶ I hearde a voyce from heauen saying write Blessed are the dead which die in the Lorde foorthwith euen so sayth the spirite that they may rest from their labours and their workes followe them Apoc. 14. chap. vers 13. DEarely beloued in our Sauiour Christ this I finde written in the Booke of the Preacher Omnia tempus habent c. To all things there is an appointed time and a time to euery purpose vnder the heauen a time to be borne and a time to die a time to plant and a time to pluck vp that which is planted and so foorth of other kinde of times as in the third chapter of the same Booke is further set out By reason of this variety alteration and chaunge of times variable diuers and sundry be the affaires and businesse of the children of men for their time vpon earth By the lawe of creation redemption and confirmation we are bounde to doe and perfourme all our affaires and businesse to the prayse and glorie
shall misse so Noble and so worthy a Ruler and Magistrate that bore them so great affection so ready to benefite all and hurt none and for the high calling he was of so able to pleasure and to doe good Although I say this countrey by the death of this Noble Earle is most earnestly and effectually cited to appere before the Lord to fall to a reconing yet do I beleeue that the Queenes Maiestie hir highnesse Counsell all the Nobilitie of the realme may hereby receyue admonition and cause of further circumspection and aduigilancie For such valiaunt and couragious Noble men are the bulwarks and walles of defence of the whole realme They say the realme is walled about bycause it is enuironned with the sea but I holde rather with their iudgements that make the side litie and true heartes of the subiectes and especially of such of the Nobilitie that haue made themselues by Gods especial grace expert to gouerne and rule vnder hir Maiestie aswel in warre as peace the strong towers of defence both of hir Maiestie and hir highnesse realme this Noble Earle was one of these number For I beleeue there is no Prince in the worlde that had a more faythfull Noble subiect then hir Maiestie had of him in his tyme And for the notable valiantnesse experience and vertues that were in him I am perswaded that hir Maiestie if he had liued might haue vsed his seruice to be a terrour to all enimies forreine or domestical And now that I may speak somewhat of his great Nobilitie his excellent vertuous worthie qualities First I thinke I may say this much in a generalitie that it was easie for a man of any iudgement that should beholde his countenance behauiour to finde in him Nobilitie Maiestie and Honour planted by the especiall gift of God euen from his Mothers wombe When I consider the nature of Nobilitie with the causes efficient and finall It seemeth vnto me that Nobilitie may be compared vnto a riuer or a floud which in the originall issueth out of foure principal Welles all the foure rise out of the compasse of one hill The Welles of nobilitie are Prudence Fortitude Iustice and Temperaunce the hill whēce they spring is the feare of God or true religiō Although this worthie Earle by progenie was of noble bloude whose auncetours were of great Honour which of it selfe if a man degenerate not to farre from his forefathers deserueth honourable acceptation in this worlde yet was he not therewith satisfied as it may appere by his study and traueyle in his life time for he seemed to be of that iudgement that Alphonsus king of Aragon of whome we reade in stories was of When a certayne man tooke in hande to set out the lande and praise of his Nobilitie he stoode much in recitall that he was a King a kinges sonne a kinges Nephew a kinges brother and such like tytles The king interrupting his tale aunswered that he neuer esteemed much of that kinde of glorie and that it was the praise and commendacion of his auncetours who by vertue and woorthye qualities had deserued such high callinges and honour and not of him And that his prayse stoode not in that which might fall vnto him by testament but in the imitacion and perfourming of the noble actes prowesse and valiauntnesse of his forefathers This Noble Earle lykewise not aunswered to hys expectacion in that he was a Noble man by bloude and inheritaunce gaue hymselfe whollye all the dayes of hys lyfe to purchase and wynne the Nobilitie that springeth immediately from the very originall fountaines of the same as partly I will put you in remembraunce of We will beginne with Prudence which may be thus defined Prudence is a power or facultie of the minde giuen of God whereby man is made wyse prouident and circumspect and whereby man attayneth knowledge cunning and expertnesse in all matters that the children of men haue to deale with in this worlde This Noble Earle was of great wysedome deepe iudgement graue consideratyon and so blessed wyth vnderstanding experience and manifolde vertues and giftes of God that he was right woorthy to serue hir Maiesty in princely and weighty affaires both in warre and peace He was of such prudent and excellent discretion that he had a speciall grace to entertayne all states of men superiour equall and inferiour with such comelynesse and decencie that for ciuilitie humanitie maners honourable behauiour he was a paterne an example for Nobilitie to imitate and to follow In his youth he bestowed not the tyme in vanitie ydlenesse or voluptuousnesse but in atchieuing and winning of such sciences properties vertues which might beautifie and increase his Nobilitie and preuayled therin so effectually that he became excellent in all kinde of knowledge and qualities meete commendable or necessarie for a man of honour concerning diuine matters I haue in my tyme conferred with his Lordshippe and therefore can say somewhat therein and amongest others one thing is notable which in conference I receyued at hys mouth He affirmed thys in effect that there was nothing in the worlde that coulde blemish and abase the Heroicall nature of Nobilitie so much as to haue the eyes of vnderstanding so closed and shutte vp that a man in honour shoulde not be able to discerne betwixt true religion the Hypocriticall false religion betwixt the right worshipping of God and Idolatry betwixt the traditions of men and Gods worde but remayne subiect to lyes and supersticion and to call badde good and good badde and concluded that to be free from this seruill state was a necessarie pointe of true Nobilitie He therfore in his tyme had diligently traueyled in the Scriptures and so furnished himself with principles of christian Religiō that he was able readilye to discerne Sermons and disputacions and to finde out who had veritie on their syde and also probably to speake with authoritie of scripture in matters of controuersie His vnderstanding by the especiall work of the holy Ghost was so illuminate that he claue and drew to true Christian religion as the adamant stone cleaueth and draweth to steele His Lordship therefore furthered and fauoured all Preachers of Gods worde so that whosoeuer wyll iudge of the successe of Christes religion by humane reason must confesse that the Gospell hath lost a mightie Protectour and an earnest defender But God in setting out of his worde vseth to worke besyde the expectacion of man and behinde the reache of reason I haue yet further to speake of his Lordship that I beleeue there be very fewe Noble men in Englande more ready and expert in Chronicles Hystories Genealogies and Petigrues of Noble men and noble houses not only within the Realme but also in forreine realmes then this Noble Earle was in his time He excelled in descrying and blasing of Armes in all skill pertayning thereto and to be short his vnderstanding and capacitie was so liuely and
it is tonuenient to dawbe a golden piller with myre clay Salomon was of that minde and therfore sayeth Be not thou hasty to be angry for anger resteth in the bosom of fooles I haue had occasion by that I noted in his Lordship to call to remembrance this saying of christ A good man of the good treasure of his hart bringeth forth good things And the euill man of the euill treasure of his heart bringeth forth euill thinges For though occasion were ministred yet shoulde you neuer heare him vtter any opprobrious wordes no not agaynst his aduersarie so pure and immaculate dyd he studie to preserue the Nobilitie of his minde There be some that count thēselues worthie honour and estimation when they teare God in peeces with chafing and horrible othes which this Noble Earle detested and abhorred as a matter not onely vndecent but also repugnant to the nature of true Nobilitie attributing due reuerence to the name of the Lorde and therby proouing the fountaynes of his Nobilitie to spring out of the hyll of the feare of god But what was his religion what fayth God had blessed him with what godly disposition he was of and how abundantly God had enriched hym with his holy spirite his confession of his fayth hys speaches nay rather his sermons in his sickenesse afore his death shall testifie for euer For I receyued by the relation of such as are woorthie credite and were present about him although not all yet many of hys learned godly sayings at that tyme Concerning hys saluation hee reposed his affiaunce and sure trust in the bloude of Iesus Christ. He forgaue all the world and by inuincible fayth apprehended layde holde and imbrased remission of his sinnes in the merites of the sacrifice of Christes bodie offered vppon the crosse for the sinnes of the world Trentals Masses Diriges Pardons and such other papisticall trifles he vtterly contemned as wicked and blasphemous agaynst the death and passion of christ He fared like the children of Israell in the wildernesse which when they were stinged with Serpentes euen to death yet when they looked vp to the brasen Serpent they were made whole safe and sounde So this Noble Earle grieued wyth the remembraunce of his former vnthankefull lyfe as he iudged immediately directed the eyes of hys mynde to the death and passion of Christ and forthwith felt such health of soule that he was replenished with ioy in the holy Ghost and all his delite was in meditacion of the ioy of the worlde to come and the fruition of the presence of God for euer In so much that fyue or sixe dayes before he dyed he shewed himselfe more lyke an Aungell from heauen then a man compassed with flesh and bloud My Lorde the Archbyshoppe of Dublin as I was enformed could mooue him in no question or article pertayning to saluation that he was not ready in and learnedly and godly resolued yea and made such aunsweres in all thinges that my Lord of Dublin had them in great admiration and affirmed that his speaches at that tyme shoulde serue him for sermous as long as he liued How truely he relinquished the vanitie of this worlde and how effectually he thyrsted after the ioy of the life to come his godly admonitions ministred vnto such as visited him and his heauenly lessons and exhortacions to his seruants shall testifie for euer for they were such that his seruaunts report they shall neuer forget and such as they shall be the better for whyles they lyue Thus haue I briefly and partly declared vnto you both the lyfe and death of this worthy Magistrate to the ende we shoulde consider how seriously God doth call vs to a reconing by the losse of such a good Magistrate Now a worde or two to shewe who be they that dye in the Lorde and then an ende They principally are sayd to dye in the Lorde which suffer death vnder the beast for confession of Christes religion for they properly dye in the Lords cause Such are the Martirs aswell of the primitiue church vnder the cruell Emperours as the martyrs of all ages sithence vnder Antichrist of Rome They also dye in the Lorde which though they dye not by the crueltie of the beast yet they dye in the faith of Iesus Christ and are therfore blessed Of this number was this godly Earle as I haue before declared Wherfore I will conclude and direct my speach for two or three wordes to this good Earle O noble Earle of Essex in thy tyme the Pearle of Nobilitie the myrrour of Vertue and woorthy qualities the childe of Chyualrie the beautifull flower of Englande the precious Iewell and comfort of VVales the trustie stay of Ireland Thy lyfe was most Honourable thy worthinesse incomparable thy death precious in the sight of God for thou dyedst in the Lord a right inheritour of the euerlasting kingdome of heauen Wherfore by authoritie of the heauenly oracle that S. Iohn was commaunded to write thou art to be pronounced blessed for euer Our sinnes hath shortned thy lyfe so that we coulde enioye the same no longer Thou hast notwithstanding bequeathed thy body to be buryed amongest vs here in Wales Of very duetie therefore O Noble Earle thy Tombe shall be with vs in reuerence estimation honour the fame and name of thy Nobilitie valiauntnesse vertue and woorthinesse shal neuer be forgotten but shall lyue and be kept with vs in memorie from generation to generation whyle the world standeth Deare beloued audience bycause the tyme is spent here wyll I abruptly make an end and neither deale with the thyrde part of my first diuision nor make recapitulacion of any matter I haue spoken of Onely let vs pray that God of hys mercy graunt vs grace to consider his holy will and pleasure declared vnto vs by so many messengers and especially by this message that we now receyue in the death of this noble Magistrate And that we may learne to dye in the Lorde as he hath done and that togither wyth him and all the elect of God we may participate a ioyfull resurrection in the world to come through our Sauiour Iesus Christ to whome wyth the Father and the holy Ghost be laude honour prayse for euer and euer Amen 1. Thomae 1. Agnes 1. Iohēs Crophul abauus 1. Theobaldū D. V. Io. D. V 1. D. Verdon 1. Marescalli 1. Will. Comes 1. Strongbow Comitis D'eureux 1. Wil. Domi. Com. Winton 1. Ceciliam 1. Ceciliae 1. eusdem nominis 1. Constabular 1. Consta. Vicecomitem Do. Fitzwaren Arch. Cant. Do. ●ernes 1. Cantabrigiae 1. Essex 1. Tierowen 1. 36. Annis Ecclesi 3. 1. 1. Cor. 10. 31 Psal. 119. 105. Reuel 1. 1. Dan. 7. 23. Illiricus inter Test. veritet pag. 387. Reue. 14. 1● Plutarch in Laconicis Reuel 1. 8. Reuel 1. 12. Iohn 16. 13. Esay 55. 1. 1. Iohn 5. 19. 1. Tim. 6. 7. Luke 12. 17. Exod. 16. 20 ▪ Eccle. 41. 1. Ecclesi 2. Reuel 21. 3 ▪ 22. 4. 1. Cor. 2. 9. 1. Cor. 9. 25. Luke 16. 1. Mat. 25. 15. 2. Cor. 5. 10. Mat. 25. 34. Wisd. 6. 2. Mat. 23. 13. Wisd. 6. 4. Amos. 6. 12. Esay 3. 14. Rom. 3. 20. 2. Sam. 12. 1. 1. King. 22. Iob. 34. 3● Comparison of true Nobilitie Panor lib. 20. de rebus gestis Alphonsi Prudence Fortitude Exod. 18. 21. Iustice. Iob. 29. 15. Suetonius Temperaunce Ecclesi 7. 9. Luke 6. 45. Numb 21. 9.