At all events, this is all that Dr. Pusey says as to his adherence to or disavowal of the resolutions of 1850.
Dr. Pusey in explanation says that he wished the word to be "ultimately."
On the ordinary curse of the rule of eunuchs at Eastern courts see an interesting note in Pusey, p. 21.
He was a close and intimate friend of Keble, of Pusey, and of Manning.
In every one of these respects Dr. Pusey is his exact contrary.
"You are scratching the stone, Pusey," I cried to my informant.
Mr. Pusey sent for a constable, and informed me I must go to jail.
Dr. Pusey, however, was a more astute ecclesiastical statesman than Cardinal Wiseman.
The former is Matthew Henry's; the latter seems to be implied by Pusey.
His spelling was shaky, his theology would have made Pusey turn in his grave, and his sermons would have bored his own mother.
family name, early 13c., from Le Puiset in France.