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agayne agaynst alwayes amonges archers Aristotle better booke bowe brought bycause called cause common commonlie Court daye deede diligence doth Duke Emperour ende England English euen euery example excellent exercise eyther fault feare fether folow hand hard hath haue heades Homer honest Italie iudgement kepe kinde knowe kyng labour Latin learning learnyng litle looke loue lyke maner Marches marke matter maye meane moch moost mynde nature neuer noble olde onelie ouer pastyme Persians Plato Plautus pleasure prayse Prince reason sayd saye sayth scholer selfe shafte shal shoote shootynge shoting shulde soch speake stande stronge studie sure teaching therfore theyr thinges thinke thought thynges tong trewe true Tullie tyme vnto vpon vsed warre waye whan whole whyche wise witte worthie write wyll wyth yong youth
Page 200 - I bear them, so without measure misordered, that I think myself in hell, till time come that I must go to Mr.
Page 186 - For this I know, not only by reading of books in my study, but also by experience of life, abroad in the world, that those which be commonly the wisest, the best learned, and best men also, when they be old, were never commonly the quickest of wit when they were young.
Page 199 - I speake, kepe silence, sit, stand, or go, eate, drinke, be merie, or sad, be sowyng, plaiyng, dauncing, or doing anie thing els, I must do it, as it were, in soch weight, mesure, and number, even so perfitelie, as God made the world, or else I am so sharplie taunted, so cruellie threatened, yea presentlie some...
Page 119 - A REPORT AND DISCOURSE, written by Roger Ascham, of the affaires and state of Germany and the Emperour Charles, his court, duryng certaine yeares while the sayd Roger was there.
Page 203 - ... they have commonly the rein of all license in their own hand, and specially such as do live in the court. And that which is most to be marveled at, commonly the wisest and also best men be found the fondest fathers in this behalf.
Page 190 - And though I, in all this discourse, seem plainly to prefer hard and rough wits before quick and light wits both for learning and manners, yet...
Page 229 - Italian .__ bookes. And that which is most to be lamented, and therfore more nedefull to be looked to, there be moe of these vngratious bookes set out in Printe within these fewe monethes, than haue bene sene in England many score yeare before.
Page 229 - This is good stuffe, for wise men to laughe at, or honest men to take pleasure at. Yet I know, when Gods Bible was banished the Court, and Morte Arthure receiued into the Princes chamber.
Page 263 - Ye know not what hurt ye do to learning that care not for words, but for matter, and so make a divorce betwixt the tongue and the heart.
Page 266 - Tully retaineth thus much of the matter, these sentences, these words. 2. This and that he leaveth out, which he doth wittily to this end and purpose. 3. This he addeth here. 4. This he diminisheth there. 5. This he ordereth thus, with placing that here, not there. 6. This he altereth and changeth, either in property of words, in...