Browsing named entities in the Rev. W. Turner , Jun. , MA., Lives of the eminent Unitarians. You can also browse the
collection for Nathniel Lardner or search for Nathniel Lardner in
Your search returned 21 results in 7 document
reater part of whose life was spent in his study, must consist in a great measure of an account of what he did in his study;—of those writings, namely, by which he has often exercised a powerful influence not only over his contemporaries but over successive generations, and earned for himself a name which deserves, and is likely, to be remembered by distant ages.
It is hoped that those, for example, who take an interest in the researches which occupied the days and nights of such a man as Lardner, and who can duly estimate the value of the services rendered by him to the Christian world, will not think the narrative of his labours flat and insipid, because it exhibits no extraordinary events or varieties of situation.
In some instances it is unfortunately no longer possible to procure the necessary information of various particulars relative to the personal condition and history of eminent persons deservedly honoured for their valuable writings and other results of their labours;
when, as was frequently the case, one or more such men as Hunt, or Lardner, or Chandler, or Benson, were among his visitors—men who would havit is also assumed by many other eminent and learned writers.
But Lardner, and Doddridge in the notes to his Expositor, seem to have done muend, there is added his Lordship's part of a correspondence with Dr. Lardner on the subject of this dissertation, and in defence of some posiatly to the interest of these letters if we could also have seen Dr. Lardner's replies.
In the same manner it would have been very interestim his own remarks on it, the impression made on Lord Barrington by Lardner's celebrated letter on the Logos; for that he was the person repren a question like this, should fail to be struck with the force of Lardner's reasoning; and cannot but think that it would, at least, tend mas example and advice were evidently of great service to Benson and Lardner, and, probably, to others who contributed to the high reputation f