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acting Address admiral advantage advice ages already Armada armies arms bear blessing brethren BRITAIN Britons called cause cheer cherish Christians close consideration consisted contest countrymen courage danger Death defence destroyed destruction divine duties earth employed enemy energies engaged England English expectation exposed fear fire fleet foes force forget give hand happiness hath heart Heaven help his neighbour hopes human hundred injure intention invading invasion island laid land lead liberty look Lord means means of defence mode months natural navy necessary neighbour occasion Parma Peace placed pleasant portion preparations present principles protection reason religious remain resistance respects safety sail seas secure SERMON ships sion soldiers Spain Spaniards Spanish spirit strength subjects taken thee thing thinking thousand took turn unanimity unity unto his brother vessels victory whole
Page 24 - Abraham, that He would grant unto us, that we being delivered out of the hand of our enemies might serve Him without fear, in holiness and righteousness before Him, all the days of our life.
Page 18 - If I shut up heaven that there be no rain, or if I command the locusts to devour the land, or if I send pestilence among my people; if my people, which are called by my name, shall humble themselves, and pray, and seek my face, and turn from their wicked ways; then will I hear from heaven, and will forgive their sin, and will heal their land.
Page 18 - Say ye not, A confederacy, to all them to whom this people shall say, A confederacy ; neither fear ye their fear, nor be afraid. Sanctify the LORD of hosts himself; and let him be your fear, and let him be your dread.
Page 22 - ... civil or religious, is productive both of profit and pleasure. Of profit, because therein consisteth the welfare and security of every society ; of pleasure, because mutual love is the source of delight, and the happiness of one becomes, in that case, the happiness of all. It is unity alone which gives beauty as well as strength to the state ; which renders the church, at the same time, ' fair as the moon, and terrible as an army with banners.
Page 19 - Some trust in chariots, and some in horses : but we will remember the name of the LORD our God.
Page 26 - ... horseback in the camp at Tilbury; and, riding through the lines, discovered a cheerful and animated countenance, exhorted the soldiers to remember their duty to their country and their religion, and professed her intention, though a woman, to lead them herself into the field against the enemy, and rather to perish in battle than survive the ruin and slavery of her people.
Page 19 - And the house of Jacob shall be a fire, and the house of Joseph a flame, and the house of Esau for stubble, and they shall kindle in them, and...
Page 26 - Drake, Hawkins, and Frobisher, the most renowned seamen in Europe, served under him. The principal fleet was stationed at Plymouth. A smaller squadron, consisting of forty vessels, English and Flemish, was commanded by Lord Seymour, second son of Protector Somerset ; and lay off Dunkirk, in order to intercept the Duke of Parma.
Page 28 - ... vessels, yielded to the fury of the storm, and allowed their ships to drive either on the western isles of Scotland, or on the coast of Ireland, where they were miserably wrecked. Not...