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Hallet. the name of Hallet, which frequently occurs in the preceding narrative, occupied a distinguishedHallet, which frequently occurs in the preceding narrative, occupied a distinguished place for three generations in the history of Protestant dissent at Exeter. The first of the series was one
ccessor was Mr. G. Trosse, with whom his son, Joseph Hallet, jun., was associated as colleague in 1690.
In 171 eminence in the succeeding age;—among the rest, Joseph Hallet the third, and the celebrated Dr. James Foster.
iberal manner, as we should consider it, in which Mr. Hallet appears to have permitted and even encouraged his considerably less discreet in divulging them.
Mr. Hallet, after his ejectment, continued joint pastor with ying into forbidden mysteries, when we learn that Mr. Hallet thought it necessary to request his correspondent rch, it would be utter ruin to his prospects.
Mr. Joseph Hallet was the author of various pieces connected wit afterwards translated into Greek by St. Luke.
Mr. Hallet was a man of high accomplishment as a scholar, pa