"Therefore Iulian the Apostata who had flood of inuention, although that whole flood could not wash or rinch away that one spot of his atheisme, he (though not knowing him a right) could say the body was the chariot of the soule, which while it was well manag'd by discretion the cunning coachman, the drawing steeds, that is our head-strong and vntamed appetites, being checkt in by the golden bit of temperance, so long the soule should not bee tost in craggy waies by vnequall and tottring motion, much lesse be in danger to bee hurled downe the steepy hils of perdition."
— Walkington, Thomas (b. c. 1575, d. 1621)
Walkington, Thomas, The Optick Glasse of Humors. Or The Touchstone of a Golden Temperature, or the Philosophers Stone to Make a Golden Temper Wherein the Foure Complections Sanguine, Cholericke, Phlegmaticke, Melancholicke are Succinctly Painted Forth, and their Axternall Intimates Laide Open to the Purblind Eye of Ignorance It Selfe, by which Euery One May Iudge of What Complection he is, and Answerably Learne What is Most Sutable to his Nature. Lately Pend by T.W. Master of Artes. (London: Imprinted by Iohn Windet for Martin Clerke, and are to be sold at his shop without Aldersgate, 1607)