319 examples of warburton in sentences
Warburton's arguments on the alliance between church and state turned on the same point, as did the once-famous Bangorian controversy.
Will Warburton, chap.
[Footnote 27: With unconscious recollection, it may be, of Pope's notable phrase in regard to Shakespeare, he speaks in his last novel of woman appearing at times as 'a force of Nature rather than an individual being' (Will Warburton, p. 275).
Will Warburton: a Romance of Real Life.
But a little man named Warburton, who knew it all, found it necessary to hazard an opinion: "It came in with Mr. Tate.
WARBURTON, William, Divine Legation of Moses, 5 vols., London, 1765.
367, n. 3; Leicester-fields, Reynolds lived there, ii. 384, n. 3; Le Telier's Tavern: See above under DOVER STREET; Lincoln's Inn, Warburton appointed preacher, ii. 37, n. 1; Little Britain, Benjamin Franklin lodged next door to Wilcox's shop, i. 102, n. 1; mentioned by Swift, i. 129, n. 3; London Bridge, Old, account of it, iv.
LOWTH, Robert, Bishop of London, English Grammar, iv. 311; Prelections, v. 57, n. 3; rose by his learning, v. 81; Warburton, controversy with, ii. 37; v. 125, 423.
216; Margaret's Ghost, iv. 229, n. 4; Marlborough, Life of, undertakes the, iii. 194; never begins it, iii. 386; receives money for it, v. 175, n. 2; Pope's Essay on Man, iii. 402; 'prettiest drest puppet,' v. 174; Scotch accent, never caught in a, ii. 159; only Scot whom Scotchmen did not commend, ib., n. 3; Warburton, attacks, i. 329.
Somerset the negro, case of, iii. 87; speech on the Habeas Corpus Bill, iii. 233, n. 1; at Lord Lovat's trial, i. 181, n. 1; Stuart's Letters to Lord Mansfield, ii. 229, 475; Sunday levees, ii. 318; untruthfulness, ii. 296, n. 2; Warburton, gets promotion for, ii. 37, n. 1. MANT, Mr., i. 270, n. 1. Mantuanus, Johannes Baptista, iv.
MELANCHTHON, Boswell's letter from his tomb, ii. 3, n. 1; iii. 118, 122, n. 2; punctuality, his, i. 32; 'the old religion,' ii. 105; iii. 122, n. 2. MELCHISEDEC, an authority on the law of entail, ii. 414, n. 2; Warburton's reply to Lowth's version of his story, v. 423.
Miscellaneous Observations on the Tragedy of Macbeth, published 1745, i. 175; praised by Warburton, i. 176; criticism on Hanmer, i. 178.
47, n. 2, 48; praises him, i. 263, n. 3; iv. 46-9; treats him with great respect, iv. 288; lie, use of the word, iv. 49; Lincoln's Inn preacher, ii. 37, n. 1; Lowth, controversy with, ii. 37; v. 125, 423; Mallet attacks him, i. 329; Life of Bacon, iii. 194; projected Life of Marlborough, iii. 194; metaphysics, ignorance of, v. 81, n. 1; Parr's Tracts by Warburton, &c., iv.
288; Strahan, intimate with, v. 92; ii. 34, n. 1; Theobald, compared with, i. 329; helped, v. 80; To the most impudent Man alive, i. 329; 'vast sea of words,' i. 260, n. 1, 278; View of Bolingbroke's Philosophy, i. 330, n. 1; writes and speaks at random, v. 92; Wycherly's definition of wit, iii. 23, n. 3. WARBURTON, Mrs., ii. 36, n. 2, 37, n. 1.
92; slaves, religious education of, ii. 27, n. 1; solitary religion, v. 62, n. 5; tea, against the use of, i. 313, n. 2; travels and sufferings, ii. 123, n. 3; iii. 297, n. 1; University life in England and Scotland, i. 63, n. 1; Warburton, answers, v. 93; witchcraft, believes in, ii. 178, n. 3.
ABUSE. 'Warburton, by extending his abuse, rendered it ineffectual,' v. 93; 'They may be invited on purpose to abuse him,' ii. 362; 'You may abuse a tragedy, though you cannot write one,' i. 409.
Of the last line of this speech, which is certainly, as it is now read, unintelligible, an emendation has been attempted, which Dr. Warburton and Mr. Theobald have admitted as the true reading: our duties Are to your throne and state, children and servants, Which do but what they should, in doing every thing Fiefs to your love and honour.
Rosemary Warburton Chisholm (W); 4Oct74; R588578.
Rosemary Warburton Chisholm (W); 21Oct74; R588585. R588586.
Rosemary Warburton Chisholm (W); 21Oct74; R588591. R588592.
Rosemary Warburton Chisholm (W); 21Oct74; R588594. R588595.
Stanley Warburton (A); 4Jun56; R171910.
America's capacity to consume, by Maurice Leven, Harold G. Moulton & Clark Warburton.
In the fifteen years between my "Essay on the Study of Literature" and the first volume of the "Decline and Fall," a criticism of Warburton on Virgil and some articles in "Mémoires Littéraires de la Grande Bretagne" were my sole publications.