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A Digest of the Laws, Customs, Manners, and Institutions of the Ancient and ...
Thomas Roderick Dew
Affichage du livre entier - 1853
afterwards allies ancient aristocracy army Asia assembly Athenian Athens Augustus barons became bishops body Cæsar called Carthage cause century character Charles chief church Cicero citizens civil clergy comitia comitia curiata command Commodus commons conquered consequence constitution consul council court death democracy Demosthenes despotism Egypt emperor empire England established Europe favor feudal formed France French French revolution Gaul gave Girondists Grecian Greece Greeks hence influence Italy Jacobins Jugurtha king kingdom knights land latter liberty lords Marius ment military Mithridates modern monarch murder nations never nobles orator Oscans Paris parliament party patrician peace Pericles period Persian Persian war plebeians political Pompey pope popular possession prætor prætorian princes principle prisoners produced provinces reform reign religion republic revolution Robespierre Roman Rome says senate soon Spain Sparta spirit supposed Sylla throne tion tribes tribunes victory wars whilst whole
Page 377 - See, I have this day set thee over the nations and over the kingdoms, to root out, and to pull down, and to destroy, and to throw down, to build, and to plant.
Page 34 - Tarshish was thy merchant by reason of the multitude of all kind of riches; with silver, iron, tin, and lead, they traded in thy fairs.
Page 377 - But the natural man receiveth not the things of the spirit of God ; for they are foolishness unto him; neither can he know them, because they are spiritually discerned. But he that is spiritual judgeth all things, yet he himself is judged of no man.
Page 92 - If I beheld the sun when it shined, Or the moon walking in brightness; And my heart hath been secretly enticed, Or my mouth hath kissed my hand; This also were an iniquity to be punished by the judge: For I should have denied the God that is above.
Page 438 - Paul, and of the most holy pope, granted and committed to me in these parts, do absolve thee ; first, from all ecclesiastical censures, in whatever manner they have been incurred ; and, then, from all thy sins, transgressions, and excesses, how enormous soever they may be; even from...
Page 562 - Parliament, do pray that it may be declared and enacted, that all and singular the rights and liberties asserted and claimed in the said Declaration, are the true, ancient and indubitable rights and liberties of the people of this Kingdom...
Page 570 - Then came those days, never to be recalled without a blush, the days of servitude without loyalty and sensuality without love, of dwarfish talents and gigantic vices, the paradise of cold hearts and narrow minds, the golden age of the coward, the bigot, and the slave.
Page 546 - He was of an industry and vigilance not to be tired out or wearied by the most laborious, and of parts not to be imposed upon by the most subtle or sharp; and of a personal courage equal to his best parts...