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alfo allowed appears attention body called caufe character Chriftian church collection common concerning conduct confiderable confidered conftitution contains continued divine doubt duty effect employed England equal fact faid fame Father favour fays feems fenfe feveral fhall fhould fome former French friends ftate fubject fuch fufficient fuppofed give given hand head himſelf human idea important improvement inftances kind King language late laws learned letter living Lord manner matter means mind moft nature never obfervations object occafion opinion original paffage particular perfons perhaps political practice prefent principles produced prove readers reafon received refpect religion remarks thefe theſe thing thofe thoſe thought tion tranflation truth volume whofe whole writer
Page 278 - Methinks I see in my mind a noble and puissant nation rousing herself like a strong man after sleep, and shaking her invincible locks : methinks I see her as an eagle, mewing her mighty youth, and kindling her undazzled eyes at the full mid-day beam...
Page 40 - Give unto the Lord, O ye mighty, give unto the Lord glory and strength. Give unto the Lord the glory due unto his name; worship the Lord in the beauty of holiness.
Page 206 - ... independent of men ; in the same manner, I mean, to prevent misconstruction, as one man is independent of another. Nay, marriage will never be held sacred till women, by being brought up with men, are prepared to be their companions rather than their mistresses ; for the mean doublings of cunning will ever render them contemptible, whilst oppression renders them timid.
Page 75 - Poetry, indeed cannot be translated ; and, therefore, it is the poets that preserve languages ; for we would not be at the trouble to learn a language, if we could have all that is written in it just as well in a translation. But as the beauties of poetry cannot be preserved in any language except that in which it was originally written, we learn the language.
Page 77 - So morbid was his temperament that he never knew the natural joy of a free and vigorous use of his limbs; when he walked, it was like the struggling gait of one in fetters; when he rode, he had no command or direction of his horse, but was carried as if in a balloon.
Page 205 - I am much mistaken if some latent vigour would not soon give health and spirit to their eyes, and some lines drawn by the exercise of reason on the blank cheeks, which before were only undulated by dimples, might restore lost dignity to the character, or rather enable it to attain the true dignity of its nature. Virtue is not to be acquired even by speculation, much less by the negative supineness that wealth naturally generates.
Page 382 - And it came to pass at the seventh time, that he said, Behold, there ariseth a little cloud out of the sea like a man's hand.
Page 360 - Nor think him all thy own. To-morrow, in the church to wed, Impatient, both prepare ! But know, fond maid ; and know, false man, That Lucy will be there ! " Then bear my corse, my comrades, bear, This bridegroom blithe to meet, He in his wedding-trim so gay, I in my winding-sheet.
Page 205 - What can be a more melancholy sight to a thinking mind than to look into the numerous carriages that drive helter-skelter about this metropolis in a morning full of pale-faced creatures who are flying from themselves ! I have often wished, with Dr.
Page 212 - Felix trembled, and anfwered, Go " thy way for this time, when I have a convenient feafon