The book in which he did so is not named in the chapter just quoted, but in Numb.
The description of Ranelagh (in the chapter on Music) is too lengthy to reproduce.
Then he read a chapter in Plutarch about Alexander the Great.
They are good words to end a chapter with—hot corn with pepper and butter on it.
Last of all came the Chapter of our Lady's Church, with all their clergy, scholars, and treasurers.
His first step was to restore discipline in the Chapter, which had all gone to wreck.
Let her read Timothy chapter two, ninth to fifteenth verses.'
If it begins by saying "nay" it will say "nay" to the end of the chapter.
I will not say what chapter he found, for, after all, I doubt if we had any real notion of what it meant.
(Mr Forest had read that chapter of first things at morning prayers.) '