58 TYLNEY HALL. sent to bed by tlie desire of the Doctor, who, besides taking away a liberal allowance of blood, subjected his patient to such a rigorous low regi- men, that before three days were over, the citizen quite gave up any idea of ever dying by a violent death.
TYLNEY HALL, 59 CHAPTER III. " In every act they see that lurking foe, Let loose awhile, about the world to go ; A dragon flying round the earth, to kill The heavenly hope, and prompt the carnal will Whom sainted knights attack, in sinners' cause. And force the wounded victim from his paws ! " Crabbe. "Violent outcries, howling, gnashing of teeth, frightful convulsions, fieniy, epileptic, and apoplectic symptoms were excited, in turn, on different individuals. Cries were heard, as of people being put to the sword ; and the ravings of despair, which seemed to arise from an actual foretaste of torment, were strongly blended with rapturous shouts of glory!— glory!" Southey's Life of Wesley. " Ay, do despise me, I 'm the prouder for it ! I likes to be de- ! spised Mawworm. The formidable personage introduced in the last chapter, under the name of Uriali Bundy, was one of a provincial class of methodists, who, if they had not adopted the name, eminently