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adopted appears attempt attention become believe body called carried cause certainly character Christian Church common conduct contains direct doubt duty effect England equally Europe evidence examination exiſtence fact feel firſt force former France French give given hand head heart himſelf honour human idea important interest Italy Judge kind King knowledge known labour land language late learned letters living Lord manner matter means merit mind moral moſt muſt nature never object observations opinion original perhaps person political possessed present principles produce prove readers reason received religion remarks respect Review ſame ſays ſhould Society ſome ſuch taken term theſe thing thoſe thought tion true truth turn volume whole writing
Page 529 - Sing unto the LORD a new song. And his praise from the end of the earth; Ye that go down to the sea, and all that is therein, The isles, and the inhabitants thereof. Let the wilderness and the cities thereof lift up their voice, The villages that Kedar doth inhabit ; Let the inhabitants of Sela sing, Let them shout from the top of the mountains.
Page 441 - Égale le mont Athos , Voit à ses pieds la tempête Troubler le calme des flots , La mer autour bruit et gronde : Malgré ses émotions , Sur son front élevé règne une paix profonde Que tant d'agitations Et que les fureurs de l'onde Respectent à l'égal des nids des Alcyons.
Page 529 - there is neither Greek nor Jew, barbarian, Scythian, bond nor free.' A position which evidently assumes, that barbarians or Scythians might be Christians no less than Jews or Greeks, bondmen or free. " No such restriction is to be found in the commission which the Lord Jesus hath left his church. Thus it runs ;
Page 391 - That, on going on shore, they saw the entrails of a human body floating on the water, and at the same time a great number of the natives assembled on the beach ; as near as they could guess, about 3000 : that, on asking a Fakeer, why so many of the natives were put into the water, he answered, that the Head Fakeer had ordered...
Page 227 - Who •will say that Johnson himself would have been such a champion in literature, such a frontrank soldier in the fields of fame, if he had not been pressed into the service, and driven on to glory •with the bayonet of sharp necessity pointed at his back ? If fortune had turned him into a field of clover, he would have laid down and rolled in it.
Page 150 - Scotland where it is not uncommon, I am told, for a workman to carry nails instead of money to the baker's shop or the alehouse.
Page 524 - When neither the feelings of shame, the reproaches of conscience, nor the dread of punishment, form any bar to the designs of a minister, the people would have too much reason to lament their condition if they did not find some resource in the weakness of his understanding. We owe it to the bounty of Providence, that the...
Page 360 - Legislative body enacts the law by secret scrutiny, and without the least discussion on the part of its members, upon the plans of the law debated before it, by the orators of the tribunate and the government.
Page 303 - Oui, pour fée étourdie à vos traits je me livre ; Mais si ma prophétie a manqué son effet, II faut vous l'avouer, c'est qu'en ouvrant mon livre, J'avais pour le premier pris le second feuillet. Toutes les Lettres galantes du chevalier d'Her.,.
Page 435 - It is not material whether the libel be true, or whether the party against whom it is made, be of good or ill fame; for in a settled state of Government the party grieved ought to complain for every injury done him in an ordinary course of law, and not by any means to revenge himself, either by the odious course of libelling, or otherwise...