Skinner (1895) in Expos.
Skinner, Genesis, pp. 269 sqq.).
Skinner "Isaiah i.-xxxix."
Skinner, "The Book of Isaiah," in Cambridge Bible (2 vols., 1896, 1898); G.
Isaiah, p. 9 seq.; Skinner, Kings, p. 359).
Skinner, Genesis, p. 214).
Skinner, Genesis, pp. 310 sqq.
He was twice chosen bishop of Dunkeld, but the opposition of Bishop Skinner, afterwards primus, rendered the election on both occasions ineffectual.
See Skinner, Century Bible, " Kings," ad loc. 2 The geographical indications imply that in one account the journey to Damascus and the anointing of Hazael and Jehu must have intervened, and were omitted because another account ascribed these acts to Elisha (2 Kings viii.
P. 268; Burney, Kings, p. 328 seq.; Skinner, Kings, p. 372 seq.
Skinner, Kings, p. 43 seq.; T.
Skinner, Kings, pp. 443 sqq.; Ed.
It was brought, probably from Muttra, by Anang Pal, a Rajput chief of the Tomaras, who erected it here in 1052.1 Among the modern buildings of Delhi may be mentioned the Residency, now occupied by a government high school, and the Protestant church of St James, built at a coast of io,000 by Colonel Skinner, an officer well known in the history of the East India Company.
P. Skinner, Abyssinia of To-Day (London, 1906), a record of the first American mission to the country; G.
Among his students were Professors Elmslie, Skinner, Harper of Melbourne, Walker of Belfast, George Adam Smith of Glasgow and W.
Commentaries on the Biblical passages especially Burney and Skinner on Kings, Meyer and A.
Among the clergy of postRevolution days the most eminent are Bishop Sage, a well-known patristic scholar; Bishop Rattray, liturgiologist; John Skinner, of Longside, author of Tullochgorum; Bishop Gleig, editor of the 3rd edition of the Encyclopaedia Britannica; Dean Ramsay, author of Reminiscences of Scottish Life and Character; Bishop A.
JOHN SKINNER (1721-1807), Scottish author, son of John Skinner, a parish schoolmaster, was born at Balfour, Aberdeenshire, on the 3rd of October 1721.
Very soon after Skinner joined the Episcopalians they became, in consequence of the Jacobite rebellion in 1745, a much persecuted remnant.
He died at the house of his son, John Skinner, bishop of Aberdeen, on the 16th of June 1807.
It is by his few songs that Skinner is generally known.
Throughout his life Skinner was a vigorous student, and published in 1788 an Ecclesiastical History of Scotland (2 vols.) in the form of letters.
A Life of Skinner, in connexion with the history of Episcopacy in the north of Scotland, was published by the Rev. W.