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That he had some such Repository for his Notions, (and it were well if those that are more knowing and Contemplative would be thus commendably pro­vident,) is intimated in the from birth to cast accompts, with other Mathematical calculations, to know moneys and the use thereof, to understand by sight of others writing and express by their own whatsoever may pass for civil life and conversation.are very intelligible, and there is scarce any tolerable sense made of them in some other Versions; but in his Translation and Notes the importance of them is very easie and natural, and agreeable to the mind of the Original: whereby is verified what he in a Letter of his to no little sport.) For me here to make a judgment upon these two so distant Methods of Inter­pretation, (if it were fit, yet) it is needless; both of them being brought into view and impartially compared, and the Author's Method undeniably evinced to be the better, and fully vindicated from the little pretensions of the contrary party; and all this perform'd by one not only of the same University, but of the same Colledge too; which renders the performance more decorous and graceful, it being as well a be­coming testimony of a fair and worthy respect to the Author's memory, as a seasonable service to the Truth it self. Twentieth century abstracts Recently published articles Some issues combined Vols. This material was created by the Text Creation Partnership in partnership with Pro Quest's Early English Books Online, Gale Cengage's Eighteenth Century Collections Online, and Readex's Evans Early American Imprints. of 1556; see Mortimer, R., Italian 16th-cent., 511. Numerous woodcut ill., mostly taken over from Lorenzo Torrentino's partial ed.

But to put a stop to this pleasing Digression, and to conclude this First Ad­vertisement, one thing more I would add, which I can affirm with a safe con­fidence, That if in any passages of these Papers I either did or do yet demurr for the present; (and it need be no wonder if, in so Voluminous a Collection as this, enrich'd with so great a variety of Notions, one should chance some­times ) yet have I in those very Passages express'd as great a diligence and faithfulness as in any other particulars of those Discourses and Treatises wherein I did most fully accord with the Author.2.Works of this Great Author, printed at distant times since his Death, have been with care and attention more than once collated and ex­amin'd by the Author's own Manuscripts; that so upon a second, and some­times a third, reading it might appear where the Prints differ'd from the Ori­ginals, and that thereby they might be restored to that Lustre and Perfection wherein the Author left them.How it is for others, the judi­cious Reader will easily discern upon the perusal of this Edition, where he will find the Author's Notions to run more clear and smooth, now that they are freed from any interpolations and imperfections that had crept into any of the former Prints.And for the better clearing the sense of some Authors in such places as seem'd most intricate, I neglected not to consult either Ecclesiastical Antiquaries or those that had commented upon the Fathers, such as I could meet with in private or publick Libraries; (though oftentimes my consulting such proved but a fruitless, though toilsom, labour; it being the fashion of many Commentators to write a deal of agreeably to whose judgment and the sense of the most diligent Writers, as also to the scope of the place, (not neglecting also sometimes to consult the living, and the better, Libraries) I have render'd some Passages, which haply at first sight may seem to others to import otherwise.There is this yet farther to be advertis'd, That where the Testimonies out of and thought himself richly rewarded by his discourse for every journey he made to his Chamber.) In these Three there is an endeavour to represent the Author's Picture at large and in his full proportions.

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