Cavour and Garibaldi

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G. Manwaring, (Succ. to J. Chapman), 1861 - 30 pages

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Page 249 - Quale per li seren tranquilli e puri Discorre ad ora ad or subito fuoco, Movendo gli occhi, che stavan sicuri, E pare stella, che tramuti loco, Se non che dalla parte, onde s...
Page 159 - soil; in middle life, we exhaust our wealth, energies, and talents, in the dishonorable vocation of entailing our dependence on our children and on our children's children, and, to the neglect of our own interests and the interests of those around us, in giving aid and succor to every department of Northern power; in the decline of life we remedy our eye-sight with Northern spectacles...
Page 13 - Byzantine court; and they preserved, till the last age of the empire, the inheritance of spotless loyalty and the use of the Danish or English tongue. With their broad and double-edged battle-axes on their shoulders, they attended the Greek emperor to the temple, the senate, and the hippodrome ; he slept and feasted under their trusty guard ; and the keys of the palace, the treasury, and the capital were held by the firm and faithful hands of the Varangians...
Page 112 - Have you seen your uncle's Letters on Inspiration, which I believe are to be published? They are well fitted to break ground in the approaches to that momentous question which involves in it so great a shock to existing notions ; the greatest probably that has ever been given since the discovery of the falsehood of the doctrine of the Pope's infallibility. Yet it must come, and will end, in spite of the fears and clamours of the weak and bigoted, in the higher exalting and more sure establishing...
Page 98 - And he came and dwelt in a city called Nazareth: that it might be fulfilled which was spoken by the prophets, He shall be called a Nazarene.
Page 164 - The field-hand negro is, on an average, a very poor and very bad creature, much worse than I had supposed before I had seen him and grown familiar with his stupidity, indolence, duplicity, and sensuality. He seems to be but an imperfect man, incapable of taking care of himself in a civilized manner, and his presence in large numbers must be considered a dangerous circumstance to a civilized people.
Page 159 - In one way or another we are more or less subservient to the North every day of our lives. In infancy we are swaddled in Northern muslin ; in childhood we are humored with Northern gewgaws j in youth we are instructed out of Northern books ; at the age of maturity we sow our
Page 159 - We want Bibles, brooms, buckets and books, and we go to the North ; we want pens, ink, paper, wafers and envelopes, and we go to the North...
Page 266 - An earnestly respectful Letter to the Lord Bishop of St. David's, on the Difficulty of Bringing Theological Questions to an Issue ; with Special Reference to his Lordship's Charge of 1857, and his Forthcoming Charge of 1860.

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