A Sermon Preached in the Cathedral Church of St. Paul, London: on Thursday, June 14, 1792: Being the Time of the Yearly Meeting of the Children Educated in the Charity Schools, ... By the Right Reverend John, Lord Bishop of Bangor. ... To which is Annexed, An Account of the Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge

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Ann Rivington; and sold by Francis and Charles Rivington, 1792 - 157 páginas
 

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Página 9 - the life that now is, and in that which is to come.
Página 16 - Person shall reside, and there, in open Court, between the Hours of nine in the Morning and two in the Afternoon, take, make, and subscribe the following Declaration and Oath; videlicet. «I AB do hereby declare, That I do profess the Roman Catholick Religion.
Página 102 - But his delight is in the law of the Lord : and in his law will he exercife himfelf day and night. 3 And he fhall be like a tree planted by the water-fide : that will bring forth his fruit in due feafon.
Página 103 - His leaf alfo fhall not wither : and look, whatfoever he doeth, it fhall profper. 5 As for the ungodly, it is not fo with them : but they are like the chaff, which the wind fcattereth away from the face of the earth. 6 Therefore the ungodly mall not be able to ftand in the judgment : neither the finners in the congregation of the righteous.
Página 103 - BLESSED is the man that hath not walked in the counfel of the ungodly, nor ftood in the way of finners : and hath not fat in the feat of the fcornful. 2 But his delight is in the law of the Lord : and in his law will he exercife himfelf day and night.
Página 131 - A Sermon preached in the Cathedral Church of St. Paul, London, on Thursday, June 13th, 1811, being the time of the yearly meeting of the children educated in the Charity schools in and about the Cities of London and Westminster.
Página 86 - England and Wales to contain Ten Thousand Parishes and that but Ten persons in every Parish, one with another, were by some method employed, who were perfectly idle before, then the whole number of Persons so set to work would be One Hundred Thousand, and if they would work but 300 days in the year and, one with another, earned but a Half-penny a day the produce of their labour at the year's end would amount to £62,500.

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