George Marriott



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This is a fragment of a letter in which Marriott expresses his happiness at seeing the letter Chase received from Lord Kenyon




London, England


Lord Kenoyn, Lord Calthorpe, Oxford, Mr. Pratt, Miss Macfarlane, Pitman's edition, England Voyage



-ance in our own Church, are such instances of divine mercy as should fill our hearts with gratitude, and can we better testify this than by extending the same Liturgy and apostolic ministry to all God’s Creatures, but especially to our own Countrymen, destitute of them, and hungering and thirsting for them?

I have sent your inestimable letter (Mr Pratt and his family having had it) to Lord Kenyon. I will preserve it as the apple of my Eye, and beg your Journal may be so continued in Oxford. The Hon. Frederick Calthorpe has subscribed £5—Mrs Waldo of Worting near Basingstoke £10—A Few friends of primitive Christianity in and about Elgin £5—The latter delighted me very much.

Lord Calthorpe’s letter arrived to day. None by the general Post. You will probably answer Lord C. from Oxford. If you return on that day, you may done with his Lordship. Mr Cotton yesterday gave the Appeal to Lord Liverpool. I write in sad haste, but am ever, with all who belong to me, your most devoted and affectionate friend


Miss Macfarlane wants to enquire if you know Pitman’s Edition of [Lowth], Patrick and [Whilby], and whether you would like that Edition: It is ten quart[er] Volumes.

The letter of Mr Hewitt was accompanied by nine letters of introduction. One of them is to the Archbishop of Tuam. One to Lord Lorton, who married Lady Rosse’s Daughter. One to Mr Daly and—

Letter to Philander Chase



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