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Jane Wild

Birth:
1503 England
Baptism:
Death:
10 Oct 1580 Mortlake Surrey, England
Burial:


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Jane Wild's Family Relations



Spouse
Rowland Dee
1500 – 1553
Marriage
1524
London, Middlesex, England

Children
John Dee
13 Jul 1527 – 1608

More Results for Jane Wild

The Long-Lost Rachel Wild: Seeking Diamonds in the Rough - Page 268

Text:

238 THE LONG-LOST RACHEL WILD mother did? I knew his mother was living, for he had ju'st shown me a letter saying: John, my dear, darling boy, do come home; do, my own son, come home. John, you do not know how your mother longs to see her boy again. I said I would do my part to make that mother glad. I took him home and gave him a good supper and a lunch to take with him. He took a good bath and changed his clothes, for they are always filthy when they come out of jail, and I gave him a warm overcoat I had begged. You would hardly have known him an hour after he got out of jail, his face was so bright and he was so happy. He had been converted two Sundays before in the jail. When we were ready to go we knelt, and both of us prayed. Maybe you think I wasnt proud to start that dear boy home. Perhaps you think I did not love him. Did you ever go out and do such work? If you never did you do not know the first principle of love. Talk about nautral love! It is nothing compared with the love of Christ. It* is no wonder we can lay down our lives for one another. The word of God says in I John 3:16: Hereby perceive we the love of God, because he laid down his life for us: and we ought to lay down our lives …

The Long-Lost Rachel Wild: Seeking Diamonds in the Rough - Page 452

Text:

420 THE LONG-LOST RACHEL WILD unto death, he shall ask, and he shall give him life, for them thai sin not unto death. There is a sin unto death; I do not say he shall pray for it. 17th verse: All unrighteousness is sin; and there is a sin not unto death. That sin is the sin I have told you of the outward man sinning, and not the inward man. But it was not so in Esaus case. It was the inward man that sinned. Oh, what danger there is of the inward man in us sinning! 18th verse: We know that whosoever is born of God sinneth not. God says we know this. Why? Because he keepeth himself. God expects something of us, and when we become like this new man we will talk like Job 9:20, 21: If I justify myself, mine own mouth shall condemn me: If I say, I am perfect, it shall also prove me per- verse. Though I were perfect, yet would I not know my soul: I would despise my life. This is why I do not believe in saying we have a clean heart, when Job did not know his own soul. Let some- one else say that for us; but let us live pure and holy and without sin, and not talk about it ourselves. I John 1:8: If we say that we have no sin, we deceive ourselves, and the truth is not in us. We sin when we say we have no sin, because we are judging our- selves. …

Short Sketches of the Wild Sports & Natural History of the Highlands - Page 64

Text:

Ill PTARMIGAN 37 breeding with the pheasant1 I saw a hybrid of this kind at a bird-stuffers in Newcastle: it had been killed near Alnwick Castle. The bird was of a beautiful bronzed-brown colour, and partaking in a remarkable degree of the characteristics of both pheasant and black game. I have heard also of a bird being killed which was supposed to be bred between grouse and black game, but I was by no means satisfied that it was anything but a peculiarly dark-coloured grouse. The difference of colour in grouse is very great, and on different ranges of hills is quite conspicuous. On some ranges the birds have a good deal of white on their breasts, on others they are nearly black : they also vary very much in size. Our other species of grouse, the ptarmigan, 2 as every sportsman knows, is found only on the highest ranges of the Highlands. Living above all vegetation, this bird finds its scanty food amongst the loose stones and rocks that cover the summits of Ben Nevis and some other mountains. It is difficult to ascertain indeed what food the ptarmigan can find in sufficient quantities on the barren heights where they are found. Being visited by the sportsman but rarely, these birds are seldom at all shy or wild, but, if the day is fine, will come out from among the scattered stones, uttering their peculiar croaking cry, and running in flocks near the intruder on their lonely domain, offer, even to the worst shot, an easy chance of filling his bag. When the weather is windy and rainy, the ptarmigan are frequently shy and …

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About Jane Wild

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