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For I detest them, as they are laid, for impious and ridiculous. In which I conceived him to swerve from the Article, whence his Questions were taken. The third, and fourth may be well put together. Not by any means to determine them, but to prepare them for the determination of Ecclesiastical Assemblies, of Synods, Councils, Bishops, that have Superiour Authority, wherein they might do Service to the Church and those Superiours; not prescribing any thing unto them.

As the debating of a thing by a learned Counsellour makes the easier Passage for the Benches Sentence. And this was urged only as Commodum, not as Necessarium. I am told no. This Argument was unexpectly cast in by Mr. Smith of St. John's; but bent, as I took it, against somewhat I have written in that behalf; which the Respondent not endeavouring to clear, I was put upon it to shew, in what sense I took absolutum Decretum: Which indeed I said I was ready to maintain against any, as my Predecessors in that place had done.

This was not in a long Discourse, as it is suggested, but in as short a Solution, as is usually brought in Schools to a Doubt on the bye. And from this I took off the Opponents farther proceeding in Obedience to Authority. Whereupon if a Hum succeeded, it was more than I used to take notice of. It Page 66 might be as well of dislike as approbation, and of other Auditors, as soon as Country Ministers: A Hiss I am sure was given before, when the Respondent excluded the King and Parliament from being parts of the Church.

I had rather bear and forbear, and end with this. The Prelacy of our Reverend Bishops in it I have ever defended in my Place to be jure Divino, which I dare say has been more often, and with greater pains taking, than most of those have done, who have receiv'd greater Encouragement from their Lordships.

Hortatu molli nos adhuc duxit Clementia Page 67 vestra, parituro simillimus imperasti; Lora jam accipe, quibus impellas. Itaque non est, ut fugendis Reipub. Amplitudini vestrae devinctissima Acad. Dat in Domo Con. Market for the benefit of the sd. University and the Buyers and Sellers therein, is granted and confirmed to the Chancellour, Masters, and Scholars of the said University of Oxon.

And we do also by these presents straitly prohibit and discharge all the Inhabitants of the University or City of Oxon. And this Censure you are presently to put in execution, by taking away his Scholars, and to take care, that no part of it hereafter be eluded. Of the performance of which, you are to stand accomptable to the Chancellor or his Vicechancellor whensoever you shall be called.

After I had received Letters from the University of the To the end therefore, that I might have no more Jealousie nor Crossing in the Business, I put the Review of all that had been done formerly by the Delegates, into the Hands of Mr. Peter Turner of Merton College, reserving to my self the last Consideration of all: By this means and God's Blessing upon my endeavours, I did at last not without a great deal of pains, get through this work, and settled the Statutes, as will after appear in its proper time and place.

John Dunn of C. Vnton Crooke, the Duppa, who hath discharged that place with extraordinary Care, as well for the good, as the honour of the University; and God hath blessed his Endeavours with very great success in those things which have fallen under his Charge both at home and abroad. And I dare be bold to affirm it to you in his behalf and yet give him but the Testimony which he deserves that he hath merited exceeding much both from my self and from you.

At this time I have thought fit to name Dr. Pink, Warden of New Coll. So I bid you all heartily farewell, and rest your loving Friend and Chancellor. To save the Purse of the University, and to gain time, it was thought fit rather to Print, than to transcribe so many Copies as might serve for the present necessary use of the University and the several Colleges and Halls respectively. There is to be a great Ledger Book written out fair, which is to be the Authentick Copie under Seal, and to rest in Archivis, to be the future Judge of all Statutes, which may hereafter be corruptly either printed or transcribed.

But before this be written, I hold it very expedient to put these Statutes as they are now corrected and set in order into practice and execution for the space of one whole year, to the end it may better appear, if any necessary thing have slipt the Care of my self, and those, whom the University trusted with me. For then if any such thing be discovered, it may easily be amended in the Margent, or otherwise of these printed Books.

And after this experience made, the Authentick Copy may be written fair, without any Interlining or other Blemish, and so be a Rule to Posterity of greater Credit. These are therefore according to the power given unto me by an Act, with full Consent in Convocation, bearing Date in August, Michael the Arch-Angel, which shall be in the year of our Lord God And I account it not the least of God's Blessings upon my self, that he hath given me strength and ability to do this Service for my ancient Mother, the University, whom I have ever so much Honoured, and am still ready to serve.

Thus assuring my self, that you will all strive to yeild full Obedience to these your Statutes, which will be your own Honour as well Page 73 as the Universities, I leave you to God's blessed Protection, and rest,. Your very loving Friend and Chancellour, W. Quid proposuimus, quod non effecit industria vestra?

Quid desideravimus, quod non concessit liberalitas? Quid ambivimus, quod non impetravit gratia? Jam vero emersit nova rerum facies. Vestrae Amplitudinis Observantissima Acad. And because the Letter you sent was very well written, after his Majesty had read it, I caused it to be fairly written in the spare Vellum at the beginning of the Book. Thus much I had signified to your self, and the whole Body of the Convocation about a Month since, had I not been hindred by two things, the one as troublesome to my self as the other will appear beneficial to you.

These Manuscripts many of them being very good he hath been at the Charge to Bind up, and put his Arms fair upon them, and I think there are very few but so bound. With these he hath sent a Catalogue, but that as himself tells me is somewhat imperfect, his Man being indisposed for health, at the time when he made it. And whether the method of it will like you or fit the University I know not.

But after the Books are compared with this, it will be very easy to make a perfect one by it. For my self I did not think it fit any way to meddle with them, but have left them in their several Trunks, as they were packed up by himself, and so sent them to you. Their number is The Second is, that he will reserve Liberty to himself, during his natural Life, to borrow any of these Books out of the Library for his own private use, whensoever he shall ask them.

And both of us desire the Books may be put into the Library with these two Cautions expresly mentioned, as the Act of Convocation was for the Books which my Lord Steward gave. This is all which I have for the present to trouble you with, for I presume I shall not need to put you in mind of writing a Letter of Thanks to Sir Kenelm Digby whose love thus and divers other ways express'd deserves it abundantly; so with my Prayers to Almighty Page 75 God to bless you to the honour of his Sacred Name, and the good of his Church, I leave you to his gracious Protection.

Your very loving Friend and Chancellor W. Iteranda narras, imo iteranda. Care quidem erit vir Princeps, cum rogat. At quantae liberalitatis est rogare, ut donet, seipsum oppignerare, ut donet aliena. Siste liberalitalem hanc tuam, siste, acquiescamus, Te uno contenti; Quid novos tantopere accersis patronos? Pluris est nimio acclinare Te otio, quam nos erlgi quam maximis Literarum auxiliis. Divers Letters passed between me and the Vicechancellor and some other interessed men about it: But in Conclusion such difficulties appeared in the Business, that the whole project suddainly vanished, and came to nothing.

And yet Mr. Escott of Wadham College, who very carefully, and certainly with a very good intention laboured in the Business, gave me this Answer following to such Doubts as I had made. And set down some other things very considerable in the business; And yet for all this that good intention fell to nothing.

To the First. The Man John Roberts of Yarmouth, and born there, is a man as I suppose, conformable; for I have heard him speak with dislike of some sactious Brethren of the Town of Yarmouth, and of some of this Town of Oxford. And he commends Mr. To the Second. To the Third. I hope we shall not need to fear the making us a number of Poor by them, that shall be trained up in this Trade, because this Course encreaseth not the number of Poor, but only teaches them, whom it finds idle, and enables them to maintain themselves and their Families, if they have any; for it employs both Men, Women and Children; and where there be no Idlers, 'tis like there will not be many Beggars.

Page 77 To the Fourth. I find not indeed that we have power to impose a Tax upon Ale-houses. To the Fifth. The Taxes and Levies now made by the Town for the Poor, are by the Statute to be employed and disposed of by the Overseers of the Poor, with the consent of two Justices of Peace, for the providing of Materials to set them to Work, and for the placing out of poor Children to honest Trades.

Now if the Overseers of this Work be made Justices of Peace, I see not but they may have a hand in disposing of those Taxes, and convert as much of them as shall be fit to this use. However the University may by its own power tax all privileged men. Which way may be this. This yearly Charge shall never increase, and yet the number to be maintained shall increase every year, thus;. Suppose there be eighty to be maintained as Apprentices for seven years, at five pounds charge for every Child per annum.

The second year, this Eighty will earn l. The third year, the first eighty will earn l. Out of which deduct to maintain the 24 taken in the second year l. The fourth year the first Eighty will earn l. The fifth year will take in 40 more, the sixth year The seventh The Eighth year, The first Eighty shall be manumitted, and yet there will be left at work And so always a certain number will go off yearly, as they come in, and others will be taken in their room.

If there be taken in but 60 the first year, there will be added the second year If the Town contribute towards it, there may be taken in the first year If the University go on alone, they may besides the allowance of the Master and Overseers take in 60, by raising through the University by the Pole 1 d.

Now if any man think this 1 d. Neither is this a thing only in imagination, but it may easily be made to appear, that if things be well ordered, there shall be saved in some Stuffs 4 d. If this may perswade, that the Enterprize is feasible, it were good, that all the Dispatch were made in it, that may be, that the Work may begin with the Year, now at our Lady-Day.

Et quia annis jam ingravescentibus, melius videtur sarcinam deponere, quam mole ejus opprimi, exuvias quasdam meas Vobis praemisi; Ipse, quum Deus vocaverit, sequuturus. Exuere autem primo placuit Libros manuscriptos. Quid enim mihi cum illis, cui nec otium datur vel inspicere? Et si daretur, nec oculi ad perlegendum satis firmi, nec memoria ad retinendum satis fida reperitur.

Libros igitur hosce malui vivus dare vobis clarissimis filiis, quam Testamento legare mortuus, tum ob alias Causas, tum etiam ob hanc, ne manus aliqua media furtiva forte selectiores praeriperet. Vestris mihi amicissimis Dr. Sunt illi numero quadringenti quinquaginta duo ac plures, pondere inaestimabiles, linguarum varietate omnigeni. At quamvis. In this Year Smith-gate was made passable for Coaches. I have often wondred, why so many good Scholars came from Winchester to New College, and yet so few of them afterwards prove eminent Men: And while I lived in Oxford I thought upon divers things, that might be causes of it, and I believe true ones; but I have lately heard of another, which I think hath done and doth the College a great deal of harm, in the Breeding of their Young men.

For I am verily perswaded, it doth that College a great deal of harm. I do not hold it fit that your Lordship should fall upon this Business too suddainly. When the Warden comes next to the Election may be a sit time; nor would I have You Page 83 let it be known, that you have received this Information from me; but sure I am 'tis true, and needs a Remedy. Curoe quid nostroe relinquet Providentioe vestroe sedulitas? Sanctitatis vestrae Colenissima vestra Oxon.

O triumphans Largitor! At quoniam vel verba, nec signa, nec vires omnium Oratorum in stylo unius conspirantes enunciando sufficiunt unius affectui, Tu sponte intellige, cui mens profundissimae capacitatis, quam simus animitus devoti. Sanctitatis vestrae Colentissima Oxon. Dum totum se exerit Gladiator, vim ponit in lacerto.

Sanctitati vestrae humillime devotissimus Guilielm. In this year, the Northside of Vniversity College was finisht. In Witness whereof the Lords above mentioned, and others then present have hereunto set their Hands. Dated at Lambeth this 28th day of April in the Year of our Lord, John Oxon Bryan Duppa. William Smith. Bryon Twyne. John Whistler. Oliver Smith. Tmothy Carter. Munus Regium erat; Cura autem mea. Nunc Statuta mitto. Illa vincula secum ducunt, sed accommoda, ne Libertates licentiam induerent, sed vobis grata.

Et hoc Deum Testor omnt affectione, partialitate, privato respectu praesentium temporum, personarum, locorum, officiorum qualiumcunque sepositis. Vnum superest non tacendum. Ob quam Regiae Majestatis gratiam insignem, gratias referre pares nec ipse, nec vos potestis.

Reliquum postea erit, ut Statutis sic confirmatis Obedientia praestetur, qud nihil magis poterit augere Academiae splendorem. Vestris mihi amicissimis, Doctori Pink Vice-Cancel. Page 88 These Letters were read in Convocation upon the 22 of June Secretary's Speech follow's in haec verba. You have also seen and heard the Confirmation and Establishment of these Statutes.

Him we all acknowlege to be our supream Governour both of Church and Commonwealth, over all Causes and Persons; and to his Supremacy and Allegiance, we are all obliged by Oath. And not only particular Men and Families, but all Corporations, Societies, nay Counties, Provinces, and depending Kingdoms, have Page 89 all Corporations, Societies, nay Counties, Provinces, and depending Kingdoms have all their Jurisdictions and Governments established by him; and by him for publick good to be changed or dissolved.

So his Power reacheth to Foreign Plantations, where he may erect Principalities, and make Laws for their good Government, which no man may disobey. But for Universities and Colleges, they are the Rights of Kings in a most peculiar manner. And as it is your greatest Honour, so it is your greatest Safety, That now this Body of your Laws, as well as your Priviledges and Immunities, are established, ratified and confirmed by the King. And more I shall not need to say in this Point. And what therein he hath effected under his Majesty's gracious and powerful Order, not England alone, but Scotland and Ireland can abundantly witness.

You have Monuments sufficient to eternize among you and all men his memory and desert. And this work is that, which now remaineth in the third place to be further stood upon. And tho many great Prelates have heretofore undertaken this Work, yet it ever miscarried, till the piercing Judgment and undefatigible Industry of this man took it in hand, and happily, as now you see, hath put you into possession of it, whereof the use can hardly be valued.

For by these Rules, You, that are Governors, may know, what to command, and those, that are under you may know how to obey, and all may understand how to order their Behaviour, and their Studies, whereby they may become most profitable Members in the Church and Common-wealth, which is the main cause, why his Majesty requireth them so strictly to be obeyed.

And to come home to your selves, have not our late Parliaments complained? Thus you have understood how the Goodness of our great King, how the Care and respect of your Chancellor, and how the worth and substance of the work it self may forcibly induce you to congratulate your own Happiness. In general there is such Desolation, that without a kind of Horror, the Horror thereof cannot be express'd. Now we by God's Blessing are in a better Case; we sit here in God's House thankful in true Devotion for this wonderful Favour towards us: We enjoy Peace and Plenty; we are like to those who resting in a Calm Haven behold the Shipwrack of others, wherein we have no part, save only in compassion to help them with our Prayers; which we all ought to do as interested in their sufferings, lest the like may fall on us.

What then remaineth, but seriously to consider, how all these great Blessings are conferred upon us, not for our Merits, or for our more virtuous and Holy Lives, but only by God's favour to his true Religion: and under him by the happy Government of our Gracious King; which should confirm us all to a Constancy in Page 92 our Obedience, and to a ready subjection to all those Rules and Orders, which his Majesty shall prescribe for the Publick good. Wherein this general Admonition may fruitfully be applied to the Business now in hand, whereof I make no doubt.

It remaineth, that Mr Vice-Chancellour perform his part; and proceed to the Subscriptions and Depositions of you the Heads. Theologiae Professore. Mertonensis Socio. Et ego Johannes French, Dioceseos Oxon. Page 94 Die Saturni, viz. Nono die Julii Anno Dom. Quorum tenor sequitur. Illos mist, quia publicis negotiis detento ad studia illa, quae otium petunt, divertere non dabatur. Socios, non diffiteor agnoscent suos. Cum his mitto Astrolabium Arabicum are puriori descriptum, quo me ditavit Vir omni eruditionis genere instructissimus.

Et olim Academiae nostrae Alumnus, nunc decus, Johannes Seldenus. Nummi mihi novi sunt. Vbi autem Cellulae hae sua habent Numismata, locus tamen adhuc superest, ut alia ejusdem Page 95 Imperatoris, sed aliis cum reversis possitis ibidem recondere, si quando talia vobis obtinere dabitur. Sed quamprimum supremam manum apposuero, eum vobis mittam omni Cura servandum.

Non fecit taliter omni genti. Gravari nos posse, existimas necessario hoc vinculo, quod soli nos alligat faelicitati? Num vice gratitudinis fidem in obedientiam expectas? Ex Decreto Convocationis in Assimulatione parva secundo die Julii, Vnde Acervus iste Literarii Thesauri? Vno hoc ultimo contenti acquescimus. Sanctitatis Vestrae Devotissima Cultrix Oxon.

This year the Buildings which I began in St. These Buildings cost me the full, Sum of —. And as I give him hearty thanks for it, so is he much bound to God and my self with him, for the great Blessing with which he hath guided and supported all his Actions. And I cannot but profess unto you, that he hath deserved exceeding well, not of my self only, but of the whole University, and of every Man in particular, whose Sons have been bred there, during the time of this his Government.

But for this Vigilancy and pains of his I must not overload him, but think upon some other worthy and able Man to succeed, that may, and will not take upon him the Office only, but go in the same way, into which he hath led him. And after some deliberation I have fixed my resolution upon Dr. Bailye, President of St. So I bid you all heartily Farewel, and rest,. And that he lyes there, is but for the Conveniency of the place, where there are so many fairLodgings for the great Men to be about him.

And I pray see it ordered, and let your Successour follow you accordingly. And if any College or Hall shall at any time for any Play or Show that they are willing to set forth, need the use of any, or all of these things, it shall be as lawful, and free for them to have and to use them, as for Christ-Church; Provided that after the use, they do carefully restore them to the place whence they were taken. And I think it not amiss, that these my Letters which concern the ordering of these Businesses, should be Registred also.

And also that, their Hands be set to both Copies of the above named Inventories. I have thought upon Dr. Fell, Dr. Sanders, and the Warden of Wadham, as very fit Men for this purpose; And if you and the Heads shall think it requisite to joyn any more to them, you may name whom you please. For the Play, which I intend shall be at St.

John's, I will neither put the University nor the College to any Charge, but take it wholly upon my self. John's towards the Plays at Christ-Church. So I leave you to the Grace of God, and rest,. Sanctitatis vestrae humillima Cultrix, Oxon. The Vice-Chancellour made a very good Speech unto them, where my self and the University met them, which was a mile, before they entred the Town. John's, where Mr. Atkinson made another Speech unto them very brief, and very much approved of by his Majesty afterwards to me.

Within Christ-Church Gate, Mr. Thence the King accompanied his Queen to her Lodging, and instantly returned, and went with all the Lords to the Cathedral. And thence hisMajesty proceeded into the Quire, and heard Service. After Supper they were entertained with a Play at Christ-Church, which was very well penn'd, but yet did not take the Court so well. It was at Christ-Church, and Mr.

Thomas Brown being then Proctor, made an excellent Sermon, which gave great Content. John's College to do that House that Honour for my sake. In Convocation the Vice-Chancellour having first placed the Princes, and briefly exprest the cause of that Convocation, I made a short Speech, which here follows in haec verba.

An ut ego Oraetorio in hoc Senatu fungar munere? Then word was brought up, that the Queen was come. John's to dinner, the Princes and Nobles attending them. When they were come to St. And Prince Rupert with all the Lords and Ladies present, which were very many, dined at a long Table in the same Room. And in the mean time I caused the Windows of the Hall to be shut, the Candles lighted, and all things made ready for the Play to begin.

When these things were fitted, I gave notice to the King, and the Queen, and attended them into the Hall, whither I had the happiness to bring them by a Way prepared from the President's Lodging to the Hall without any the least disturbance; And had the Hall kept as fresh and cool, that there was not any one person when the King and Queen came into it. The Princes, Nobles, and Ladies entred the same way with the King, and then presently another Door was opened below to fill the Hall with the better sort of Company, which being done, the Play was begun and Acted.

The Plot was very good, and the Action. It was merry, and without offence, and so gave a great deal of content. And the College was at that time so well furnisht, as that they did not borrow any one Actor from any College in Town. The Play ended, the King and the Queen went to Christ-Church, retired and supped privately, and about 8 a Clock, went into the Hall to see another Play, which was upon a piece of a Persian Story.

And by all Men's confession the Players came short of the University Actors. Then I humbly desired of the King and the Queen, that neither the Play nor Cloathes, nor Stage might come into the Hands and use of the Common Players abroad, which was graciously granted. Page But to return to Oxford. This Play being ended, all Men betook themselves to their rest, and upon Wednesday Morning August They were graciously pleased to give the University a great deal of thanks; and I for my self, and in the Name of the University, gave their Majesties all possible thanks for their great and gracious Patience and Acceptance of our Poor and mean Entertainment: So the King and the Queen went away very well pleased together.

That Wednesday Night I entertained at St. I sat with them at Table, we were merry, and very glad that all things had so passed to the great satisfaction of the King, and the honour of that place. Upon Thursday, September, 1. Upon Friday, September 2. I lay at a house of Mr. Justice Jones's of Henley upon Thames, upon his earnest Invitation. And upon Saturday, September 3. God be thanked I returned sase home to my House at Croyden. There was great store of Provision in all kinds sent me in towards this Entertainment; and yet for I bare all the Charge of that Play, which was at St.

But this abuse I caused to be rectified in Dr. Secondly, tho' none do come to those Solemn Prayers and Sermons, but Scholars, and those too of the best Rank, yet to no small dishonour of that place, the Sermon is in Latin, and the Prayers in English: As if Latin Prayers were more unfit for a Learned Congregation, than a Latin Sermon.

These are therefore to pray and require You at some convenient Meeting of the Heads, to acquaint them with this Direction of His Majesty, and to take care, that both at the beginning of the next Term, and of all Terms following, the Service and Communion be in Latin, as well as the Sermon. And that such, as are not furnished, Page may the better provide themselves of Service Books in Latin, so soon as conveniently they can, you shall do well to make it so much the sooner known to the Heads.

And this I must not forget to tell you, that when I took this first into Consideration, it was thought fitting to put it into the University Statutes. But afterwards I considered, that since the Statutes were to remain to Posterity, it would lay no small Scandal upon these times, when they should see by the very Statute it self, what a stranger the University was to the Prayers of the Church in a Learned Language.

And more Honour too, when it shall appear, to what extraordinary good use you turn this Money. For Cambridge, as I know not, what they will do in this business, so neither will I be forward to meddle with them, but leave them to use their Privilege in such sort, as themselves shall think best. Now to your other Letters.

I would likewise, you would let them know, that this 20 l. First, If the Statutes fall into a neglect, and an half Performance now at their beginning, and in my own life-time, there will be no hope that ever they will recover it after; and so all that great and most useful Labour for the University will be lost: And I have all the reason in the world to prevent this inconvenience if I can.

And these two Years of your Vice-chancellorship, the observation, or the not observation of them therein will be a great help or hindrance to the Statutes for ever. And at Easter, when the new Procters are chosen, I must desire you to look to them, if they do not look carefully to the Duty of their places, and in this particular especially.

Besides, I hear a whispering from thence, that Page during your short abode at Sarum in this Term-time, the Schools were scarce ever called so much as once. I pray God it may be found they have called the Schools at all since the Publication of the new Statutes. Gayton, and tell him I expect it. Vice-chancellor hath acquainted you with it or no; for I writ not unto him very expresly in the business, but now recalling it, I thought fit to write thus much to your self.

You know, that Mr. Chillingworth is answering of a Book, that much concerns the Church of England; and I am very sorry, that the young Man hath given cause, why a more watchful eye should be held over him and his Writings. But since it is so, I would willingly desire this favour from you in the Church's Name, that you would be at the pains to read over this Tract, and see that it be put home in all Points against the Church of Rome, as the Cause requires.

And I am confident Mr. Chillingworth will not be against your altering of any thing, that shall be found reasonable. And when all these Tryals are over, I would be content, that both this Book, and all others that shall be hereafter licensed in the University, have such an Imprimatur of the Licencer before it, as we use here above, which I shall leave to the Wisdom of the Vice-chancellor and the Heads. Haywood, then my Chaplain, about the latter end of November last; but before it passed his hands, he first struck out divers things, wherein it varied from the Doctrin of our Church, and so passed it.

Haywood, were interlined afterwards, as appears upon Examination before Mr. And so I commend you to God's Grace, and rest. So God speed you. And it may be, if you and the rest of the Curators would look well to it, you might find many things there, out of order, and sit to be amended. And I do require of you, Mr. Vice-chancellor, to see it done, and to give me an account of it. And the sooner this place is provided, the better, for to prevent Casualties; I could be content, they were out of my Hands.

I Would have you send for Mr. I like your Proposal very well for Mr. Cartwright may be the Successor, and to that end I give you free and full Power to move the Heads, or to do any other Act fitting, or conducent to the good success of this business. And so much I pray let Mr. And now upon a suddain considering Gaytons sufficiency, tis come into my head to ask this Question! Why may not all three Esq Bedels joyn in the Learned Press, tho' perhaps but one of them need be the chief Manager: For ought I know, this may be very well worth your considering.

For else you know between many Stools, what's like to go to Ground. And they, which thrived well and did good service, might after be preferred to be Esq Bedels, and so that Press would ever train up able men for it self. Page I am glad the Divinity Disputations in course go on. But in any Case give continual Charge concerning the speaking of Latin. Mary's was, till after considering how the Fees did rise, I conclude it must needs be in the University. And while I was reading your Letters, I did think to leave it wholly to your self, for which of your Men you pleased; but afterwards reading a Letter that came from Dr.

This is a very good consideration and timely put in; I pray therefore speak with Dr. Turner about it, and if such a man may be had in any Case, let him be chosen: But if otherwise it happen, that you must take a man at large, then I leave you free to take, which of your own men you please.

But I think very fit, that some honest man were taken into that service, that would not be so easily found, nor perhaps so ordinarily corrupted, as the Clerks use to be. And for this service of his, he may be allowed some small thing Yearly out of the Clerk's wages. I leave all this to your Consideration, but believe it as very a Trisle as it seems, it reaches very far into the Discipline of the University. Were it not better, that one of the Doctors should answer the rest, than to take his course?

I pray consider seriously of this with the Heads. FOR Mr. Therefore I pray give Mr. In this year the Porch at St. Mary's was finished at the cost of my Chaplain, Dr. Morgan Owen, which was l. These are therefore to pray and require You to allow of this my choice of Dr. FOR your Act, Non nostrum inter vos tantas componere lites!

So I leave you to God's blessed Protection, and rest. Greaves of C. Concerning Mr. For the truth is, since Mr. And certain it is, this would be a considerable benefit to the particular Students who are to buy; but it must be the utter undoing of all the other Booksellers about the Town, which again on the other side is more considerable, and that as well in regard of the Honour and Justice of the University, as of the Livelyhood of the men themselves and their Families.

The truth is for ought as yet appears to me, Mr. Brown after the same manner. Besides this, there is something considerable in the thing it self. For tho' it be true, that Mr. The Cure I conceive is not by punishing the immediate Delinquents, either by Imprisonment, according to the Statute 5 to Edw.

Caroli, but as I have learned by serving two Apprentiships by Indicting the Brewer upon the Statute 4 to. Jacobi, who must pay 6 s. These Men are Solvendi, and if the Penalty be required, they will be soon weary of trading this way; and by this means, we stop the Current at the very Head and Fountain. At this time Dr. Your Graces ever to be commanded in any service for the good of Church, or State Sam.

I thank you heartily for this care and pains, and do hereby assure you, that I will give you all the assistance I possibly can to cure this Malady: And if you find that neither the Order which I caused to be made, nor the other Remedies, which your self mention, will cure this business as it seems to do I pray acquaint Mr. Jacobi, and make every Brewer pay 6 s.

Will the University still sleep, while the Town slips these things upon them? I am sure, I once took order, that the Number of Town-Justices should not exceed those of the Vniversity, that so things might be carried with indifferency. And if they shall now oppose in this business of the Ale-houses, it will be a good occasion for me to move My Lord Keeper again to dissolve their Commission, which I will not fail to do, if they give me cause: So I pray proceed, and God's Blessing be upon your Endeavours, while I rest.

I trouble you with these Letters, because Mr. Direct your Answer as soon as you can, to one Richard Pully in St. John's College in Oxon. In the mean time I send you this inclosed, which came to my Hands this present Afternoon; I pray examine the business with all the Care and Industry you possibly can, as well for the discharge of your own Duty and Credit, as mine, in the Government of that place. And if there be such a Man as Pully here mentioned, be sure to make him fast, and examine him throughly touching all Particulars, that you shall think material for the Discovery of these unworthy Practices for the seducing of Youths in that University, or elsewhere, especially concerning the Author of this Letter, and what Youths have been dealt withal after this sort, either in that House or any other of the Town.

In all which, I desire you to use the utmost diligence and discretion that you can, and let me have an Account with all convenient speed. So I leave you to God's Grace, and rest. This falls out very unhappily, not only for the thing it self, which ought by all means to be prevented; but also for the Clamors, which the late Libellers have made, that there are great endeavours for reintroducing of Popery.

Concerning the Popish Faction, I writ hastily to you to prevent a Danger, which I thought was Imminent, and God grant you may secure it! And concerning the Puritan, I see plainly, that Brazen-Nose hath some as bad, or worse than Cook was about four Years since.

And that Greenwood, who Preach'd on Sunday last, is like to prove a peevish Man, which I am the more sorry for; because you write he is a good Master of his Pen, and therefore like to do the more harm. But since he hath so cunningly carried it, for the Fashion is now to turn the Libellous part into a Prayer I think the best way is to take no notice of it at all; but the more carefully to observe, what the Man doth in the University: For I would have no Man publickly call'd in Question, where a fair Answer may be given and taken, that the Peace both of the Church, and of that place may be preserved, as much as may be.

And yet to confess my thoughts to you, I think Mr. Johns; none were directed to Pullin either on Thursday or Saturday: Neither did Pullin on Thursday, or ever since look towards the Carrier. Divers other Interrogatories I put him, but could not gather either from the matter or manner of his Answer the least ground of suspicion.

I pray therefore acquaint the Heads, that I would have this work presently begun, especially considering how long it will be in doing that so the Learned Press may really and heartily be set upon; which I do desire to see on foot. And particularly Dr. For tho' perhaps they Page go so cunningly to Work, as that I shall not be able to make a legal Proof of this soul Misdemeanour: Yet I find that Knott makes a more speedy Answer, than is otherwise possible, without such seeing of the Sheets, I shall take that for Proof enough, and proceed to Discommission your Printer, and suppress his Press.

And I pray fail not to let him know so much from me. I Have received the Paper of Mr. Upon all things laid together, I am somewhat divided in my thoughts, what to resolve in this business; yet thus far I dare resolve. First, I would not have the Answer farther delay'd which Mr. Chillingworth says he must needs do, and that for some Months, if he Answer the second Part.

Secondly, If he Answer the first only, I would have him Print at the end of it those Reasons, which are fit to be publick why he does not Answer the second Part, and especially that Reason which he expresses, namely that the second Part contains almost nothing, but repetitions of the former. At his return, I would have you or Mr. And when you have once spoken with him about it, You may then go on, and make the Business as sure as you can. When all is done, you must deal with Dr.

I pray perswade with the Young man to stay, and then give him his Degree with as much Honour, as you please. And you may tell Dr. Therefore let Mr. Duncombe do his Exercise in God's name, for I will have no such precedent begun either against or without Statute; neither am I well pleased, that able men should be so willing to seek all occasions to shift off Exercise in Divinity. Comptroller; and as the Officers tell me, you shall hear no more of the business, which promise, I hope they will perform.

SInce the Publishing of the new Statutes, there hath been some complaint made, that the younger sort cannot have access often enough to the Statute-Book, which is reserved in every particular College; thereby to know all Hours for Lectures, and all other Duties required of them. Hereupon it was thought sit, that an Abridgment should be made of the Statutes, especially of those, which concern manners and exercise.

For Mr. And therefore you did well, before you proposed any thing to the Heads, to acquaint me with those Barrs in Statute, and with the danger of the Consequence likely to fall very often in every Year wanting one Term, and no more. And this way you say expresses more present savour and respect to him, and is of less danger in the precedent for the future. Of which I shall ever desire you to be tender and careful. We, whose names are here underwritten, have diliberated upon the Presentment, do freely assent to the Body thereof, and acknowledge the Conduit there placed to be a just Grievance.

The Remedy is not so easily prescribed; neither should we happily so jointly concur in the amends, if we undertook to determine the same. Richard Baylie, Vice-can. Iles, Sub-dean of Christ-Church. Pinck, Custos Coll. Paul Hood, Rector Lincoln. Mansel, Coll. Jesu Princ. Trewen, Praes. Walker, Coll. Escott, Coll. Clayton, Coll. John Saunders, Aul. Mariae Princ. Degorius Whear, Aul.

Rogers, Aul. Richardson, Vice-prin. Fisher, Coll. Trimnel, Coll. Exon Sub-rector. Meredith, Coll. John Reve, Aul. Duncomb, Dean of Oriel Coll. IN a Convocation on Wednesday, April 4. Wallup was likewise restored to his Degree of Master, who was degraded Ann.

I know there are other devices which Carpenters may mention: But they are to me as great Eye-sores, as a Post can be, and yet will not secure the Work, for neither clamping with Iron, nor Bracers from the Wall to the Beams, or two half Posts close to each Wall, can secure the middle of the Beam, where the greatest weakness is, and whence the Danger will come. So let him be Master this Act, and God bless him.

Maries; and I returned the Vice-chancellor this Answer: That he should do well to vindicate the Proctor with severity. In which if he did fail, we should have the Page Youth break out oft into these Insolencies. And I plainly see, the business must be divided between them; and that Division I leave to you to make: Yet with this Caution that you suffer no man to escape unpunish't, for Incivility and Disrespect to his Governors; if the Complaint be justly made to You, and your assistance called for according to Statute.

So the whole re-examination and future Settlement of that business I leave wholly to you. What you will do, I know not: But if I should come to the knowledge of the Principal Offenders, if you did not Banish them the University, I should try how far my Power would stretch.

And the shame of a publick Punishment, would have wrought more both upon the Persons, and for the Example, than greater Smart in a private way. Neither am I satisfied with You: For when you saw in what a disproportionable way to the Crime the Heads inclined to go, You should have told them plainly, and have performed it, That you would not yield to any such ending of the Business, till I were made acquainted with it, and had approved it, which I should never have done, but have brought the Offenders to some publick Shame or other.

And indeed I am not a little troubled at this breach upon Government; which I ever perswaded my self, you would not have suffered. And I have much ado to hold my self from calling this Business to a more Publick reckoning, but that the disgrace both of the Heads and You must attend it. And I pray, let them know, how sensible I am of this great disservice to the University Government. And I do hereby require you to give me an Account how this business proceeds from time to time.

They which proposed it to you, were inconsiderate bold Young Men. And so I pass them over for busie Fools, which can think there can be nothing in the State, but by and by it must be made an Act-question. And for your self, I do much wonder, where your Judgment was, when you could let pass such a Question, and not only in your Private Thoughts, but in Congregation, and that without consulting me about it.

And this I'le tell you, I know divers in Oxford are discontented with it already, and they have reason: And so there's Justa Scandali Materia in taking the Question. And that if it had taken well, it should have gone on: But that now I see it otherwise, I am content to disclaim it. And if it should happen now that the Act should be put off, and the Company come notwithstanding, and fill the Town, and which God forbid any danger follow, you will then incurr the Danger and lose the Credit.

Baylie for his time hath been very carefull to give both my self and You, as much satisfaction and content, as well may be expected in the Execution of such an Office: And hath taken a great deal of Pains to uphold the discipline, and increase the Stock of the University. So that he hath left a good example to his Successor in both kinds.

And now I have made choice of Dr. Page These are therefore to let You know, that I do hereby nominate and choose Dr. Thus not doubting of your readiness, and willing obedience herein; I leave both him and you all to the Blessing of God, and rest,. Your loving Friend, and Chancellor W. I Cannot be at Woodstock this Year when His Majesty comes, by reason of Business which the King himself hath laid upon me, and must be done at that time, or not at all.

I have also sent to My Lord of Oxford to attend there in my Room. But since 'tis so, I am glad that was before my time; for certainly I am not like to make a Second. The Truth is, I would be very glad it were in my Power to gratifie that Honourable Lady without prejudice to the University, which I doubt in this Particular cannot be. Mansel and her Kinsman, Dr. Glenham, and not from her self; tho' if it did come Page from her self, I cannot tell what other Answer to give; therefore I pray give them the fairest Denial you can.

To the Proctor of Merton-College, Mr. I found him I confess more tractable than I expected; but since that time he is quite relapsed the Fruit of his Friend's, Mr. Channell's Sermon, wherein among other the like passages he told us: That he that does more than Canon requires, is as great a Puritan, as he that does less.

By his last Discourse, I find him resolved neither to conform nor absent himself without Command, which I have assured him already is folly to expect. WHereas your Petitioner was wish'd by Mr. Vice-chancellor in your Grace's Name, either to bow towards the Altar at the University Common Prayers, or to forbear to officiate. I Thank you for your discreet handling of Proctor Corbet.

And secondly, for the manner of this his Refusal, I must tell you, that it is all one in substance, with the Petition which Mr. In the mean time I will acquaint His Majesty with this Distemper growing, that the Blame may not be cast upon me.

It is, that when divers publick Lectures are at the same Hour in the University, One Bell if I mistake not hath been used to toll to all of them, by which means the Auditors to all Lectures take occasion to repair to the Schools, and when they come there, perhaps but one Lecturer reads, and then they cannot find their way back to their several Colleges, but spend their time as they should not.

And I think 'tis very fit, that the Professor intending to Read that Day, should give warning to the Clark for the tolling of his Bell. Page ON Wednesday the 10th. Vereir, he had a Living given him by the University in Worceslershire 12 Years since. The other is one Mr. And howsoever, it will be a great Scandal and Dishonour to the University to have such shameful things as these countenanced under the Name of Privilege. I have written to the Dean to lead the way to you, and expel them out of Christ-Church if they have any Footing there; and therefore I do hereby Pray and Require You to proceed to Bannition against them in the University, if they do not presently repair to their Livings and reside there; of which I shall expect an Account from you.

Baylie about him, for the Monition was given him in his time. Vereir and Mr. Of these treat the Statutes, the first, de Incorporatione, and seem to distinguish them into Aliens and Natives: The second sort are such as have been Students sometime in either of the Universities. I pray You and the Heads to take this into serious Consideration, and to think upon some Remedy.

That which I ever thought on was not to go by the weight of his Carriage, for then he will be continually laying on more, and you are not able to watch him, but by the number of his Horses, which should not exceed five or six at most; and then himself will not dare to lay on more load Page than his Horses can well draw through those bad ways; and if the Carriages be so great that he must use more Horses, let him use a second Cart, and divide his Team.

If you can think upon a better way than this, I shall be glad of it, but You must prudently think upon some way for Remedy; for if it come to publick scanning at the Council-Table, or the Assizes, it will be ordered, whether you will or no, and perhaps in a sourer way, and not so agreeable to your Liberties, as this way it may be done.

I was present at one Examination, and was glad to hear both the Regents examine so sufficiently and discreetly, and the Candidates so ably and readily. The moderation which your Grace prescribed to Mr. Vice-chancellor in the Execution of this Statute, hath set it very well on Foot, which if it had been pursued roughly at the beginning, would never have held, or else would have bred great Distempers in the University. But by this Moderation which Mr. For they examine through all the Arts and Sciences, in which the Candidates are bound to have been Auditors, asking fundamental Questions in every one, not propounding studied Subtilties to gravel and discourage young Students.

And when the Statute hath gotten head, which many Men had fore-doomed, and therefore did not fit themselves for it against it should take place, I doubt not but the Regents will rise to a higher pitch, and the Candidates likewise will come prepared for it. But that which will set a special Edge upon both, is Mr. And that it might the better appear what Doctors should go, It was likewise Ordered, That this Number should always a little before every His Majestie's resort to that Place, be chosen out of the Company of the Doctors there for the performance of that Service.

WE are informed that you have for some Years suffered a very ill Custom to continue in that our Collegiate Church; for whereas there are divers Scholars chosen to be Students of that House, and divers others, that live there as Commoners, but the greatest part of the Scholars are chosen from our School at Westminster; there is a Supper maintained Yearly, commonly called a Westminster Supper, at which all and only Westminster Scholars do meet.

Thirdly, it gives an occasion of much Drinking and Riot, and consequently of all the bad effects which follow such excesses; besides no small disorder in leaving or keeping open the Gates of the College, for ingress and egress, for resort to that disorderly Meeting, at later Hours than are fit.

And most usually to add to all this Disorder, this Supper must be kept upon a Friday-Night, against both the Canons of the Church and Laws of the Realm, and to the great Scandal of all sober Men that hear of it.

And I pray see that this be done with all Care, and without any Partiality. In the United States, 4 debuted at number one on the Billboard , with first-week sales of , copies. Credits adapted from the liner notes of 4. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Parkwood Columbia. Title Writer s Producer s Length 1. Knowles The-Dream Tricky Stewart. Knowles Jeff Bhasker Chad Hugo. Bhasker Knowles [a]. Knowles Frank Ocean Shea Taylor.

Que" Smith S. Taylor Larry Griffin, Jr. Caleb McCampbell. Knowles West Bhasker [a]. Knowles Bhasker Luke Steele. Bhasker Knowles [a] Steele [a]. Knowles S. Taylor Ester Dean. Knowles Nash S. Taylor David Taylor.

Knowles The-Dream Switch [b]. Knowles Nash Wesley Pentz D. Taylor Adidja Palmer Nick van de Wall. Switch The-Dream Knowles [a] S. Taylor [a]. Title Writer s Producer s Length Knowles Nash Carlos McKinney. Knowles Nash Pentz D. Taylor Palmer van de Wall. The-Dream Knowles [a] Mystro [a].

Morris W. Knowles Taylor Lamb [a]. Taylor Taylor. Knowles Nash Switch [b] Diplo [b]. Switch The-Dream Knowles [a] Taylor [a]. Knowles Edmonds Dixon S. Taylor Griffin, Jr. Tedder Kutzle Knowles [c] Harrell [c]. CD digital download. Retrieved August 14, MTV News. Retrieved August 1, Archived from the original on June 24, Retrieved July 13, March 28, Los Angeles Times. Year of 4 Documentary film. Archived from the original on November 14, Retrieved September 4, June 20, Archived from the original on July 19, Retrieved August 3, USA Today.

Retrieved September 5, May 12, Archived from the original on July 13, Archived from the original on July 22, Retrieved March 18, Archived from the original on July 14, Life Is But a Dream Documentary film. Sound on Sound. Retrieved September 25, February 16, Archived from the original on June 29, Archived from the original on October 5, Retrieved September 15, May 14, The Guardian. Retrieved December 22, One Thirty BPM.

Archived from the original on August 9, Music Reviews. Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on July 4, Retrieved June 28, BBC Online. Archived from the original on June 23, Retrieved June 22, Consequence of Sound. Retrieved August 17, The New York Times. Archived from the original on July 1, Retrieved June 27, Retrieved November 16, Retrieved October 15, The Village Voice. Archived from the original on February 5, Tiny Mix Tapes.

June 28, June 27, Retrieved November 8, The Boston Globe. Retrieved October 17, Archived from the original on September 21, Digital Spy. Retrieved September 12, Retrieved September 6, Retrieved June 24, AOL Music. Archived from the original on March 21, Retrieved February 23, Jamiyla July 3, Black Entertainment Television. Retrieved August 29, May 18, July 22, Archived from the original on September 30, Archived from the original on June 20, June 7, Retrieved July 20, Entertainment Weekly.

Fox News Channel. June 9, March 5, June 22, May 25, Retrieved January 2, Archived from the original on May 29, Retrieved July 31, June 26, June 30, ABC News. Archived from the original on March 23, The Irish Times. July 10, July 28, Archived from the original on August 7, August 5, Archived from the original on February 17, Retrieved August 25, Retrieved April 10, Pitchfork Media.

Retrieved November 15, Retrieved January 7, Retrieved April 21, Retrieved January 3, Official Charts Company. Apple Inc. Archived from the original on June 4, Retrieved June 2, New Zealand Charts. Hung Medien. Retrieved April 5, All Access Music Group.

Archived from the original on December 28, Retrieved October 28, The Music Network. Archived from the original on September 5, Retrieved November 12, Archived from the original on June 1, Retrieved January 1, Retrieved January 11, Prometheus Global Media. Archived from the original on March 31, Retrieved September 23, March 21, Archived from the original on May 15, April 23, Archived from the original on May 17, Retrieved May 17, Retrieved March 13, Retrieved December 15, CBS Interactive.

Retrieved June 25, Retrieved June 29, Music Review. The A. Music Reviews and News. Archived from the original on June 27, Archived from the original on July 9, London : September The lyrics are occasionally hackneyed, but overall 4 is a very strong record indeed. The Observer. Retrieved June 26, Slant Magazine. Retrieved June 12, Chicago Tribune. Tom Hull — on the Web. Retrieved August 21, The New Yorker. Retrieved December 24, Retrieved August 31, Archived from the original on January 7, Retrieved December 6, Chicago Sun-Times.

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