A Voyage to East-India: Wherein Some Things are Taken Notice Of, in Our Passage Thither, But Many More in Our Abode There, Within that ... Empire of the Great Mogul: ... Reprinted from the Edition of 1655. With Copper-plates. Observed by Edward Terry, ...

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W. Cater; S. Hayes; J. Wilkie; and E. Easton, at Salisbury, 1777 - 511 pages

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Page 500 - And when they opposed themselves, and blasphemed, he shook his raiment, and said unto them, Your blood be upon your own heads ; I am clean : from henceforth I will go unto the Gentiles.
Page 339 - Then saith the woman of Samaria unto him, How is it that thou, being a Jew, askest drink of me, which am a woman of Samaria? for the Jews have no dealings with the Samaritans.
Page 79 - As the Lord thy God liveth, I have not a cake but an handful of meal in a barrel, and a little oil in a cruse and, behold, I am gathering two sticks, that I may go in and dress it for me and my son, that we may eat it, and die.
Page 67 - ... one day he undertook her in her own language, and by eight of the clock in the morning so silenced her, that she had not one word more to speak.
Page 134 - Thou madeft him to have dominion over the works of Thy hands ; Thou haft put all things under his feet : All fheep and oxen, yea, and the beafts of the field; The fowl of the air, and the fifh of the fea, and whatfoever pafleth through the paths of the feas.
Page 475 - Train up a child in the way he fhould go ; and when he is old* he will not depart from it.
Page 55 - On the hanks whereof, amongst many more English that lie there interred, is laid up the body of Mr. Thomas Coryate, a man in his time Notus nimis omnibus, very sufficiently known.
Page 68 - ... more fame in his generation. But his knowledge and high attainments in several languages made him not a little ignorant of himself ; he being so covetous, so ambitious of praise that he would hear and endure more of it than he could in any measure deserve ; being like a ship that hath too much sail and too little ballast.
Page 119 - ... height, thick clouds of dust and sand. These dry showers most grievously annoy all those among whom they fall; enough to smite them all with a present blindness; filling their eyes, ears, nostrils, and mouths...
Page 20 - Yet all this contented him not, for never any seemed to be more weary of ill usage than he was of courtesies ; none ever more desirous to return home to his country than he ; for when he had learned a little of our language, he would daily lie upon the ground and cry very often thus in broken English : " Coree home go, Souldania go, home go.

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