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able acquired admiration affections affociations againſt appears aſſociations attached attention become benevolence called character child conduct conſequences conſider contempt cultivation deſire direction diſpoſitions diſtinction Divine duty early equally eſteem examine excited expected experience falſe favour fear feelings female firſt formed frequently give glory gratification habits happineſs hatred heart hope human idea imagination importance impreſſion indulgence infant influence inſpired inſtruction itſelf knowledge leſs LETTER light means mind moral moſt mother muſt nature never notions objects obſerved operate opinions pains parents paſſions perhaps period permit perſonal pleaſure prejudices preſent pride principle produce proper reaſon received regard religion religious render reſpect ſame ſay ſee ſenſe ſentiment ſhall ſhe ſhould ſociety ſome ſpirit ſtill ſubject ſuch ſufficient ſuperior taught teach theſe things thoſe tion truth underſtanding uſe vanity vice virtue whoſe
Page 90 - God ; and are built upon the foundation of the apostles and prophets, Jesus Christ Himself being the chief corner stone; in whom all the building fitly framed together groweth unto an holy temple in the Lord : in whom ye also are builded together for an habitation of God through the Spirit...
Page 91 - Rome, therefore, it was regarded as the mark of a good citizen, never to despair of the fortunes of the republic ; — so the good citizen of the world, whatever may be the political aspect of his own times, will never despair of the fortunes of the human race, but will act upon the conviction, that prejudice, slavery, and corruption, must gradually give way to truth, liberty...
Page 4 - When I call to remembrance the unfeigned faith that is in thee, which dwelt first in thy grandmother Lois, and thy mother Eunice ; and I am persuaded that in thee also.
Page 272 - As the strength of the body lies chiefly in being able to endure hardships, so also does that of the mind. And the great principle and foundation of all virtue and worth is placed in this, that a man is able to deny himself his own desires, cross his own inclinations, and purely follow what reason directs as best, though the appetite lean the other way.
Page 344 - Sultan prouder than his fetter'd slave : Slaves build their little Babylons of straw, Echo the proud Assyrian in their hearts, And cry, — " Behold the wonders of my might !
Page 119 - all thy heart, with all thy foul, and with all thy mind. This " is the firft and great commandment. And the fecond is like ** unto it, Thou fhalt love thy neighbour as thyfelf. On thefe " two commandments hang all the law and the prophets (a).
Page 197 - For that which I do, I allow not; for what I would, that do I not ; but what I hate, that do I.
Page 398 - I have always remarked,' said he, ' that women in all countries are civil and obliging, tender and humane ; that they are ever inclined to be gay and cheerful, timorous and modest; and that they do not hesitate like men, to perform a generous action.
Page 323 - God, but to swear with levity by his name, exhibit many external signs of singular irritation, and peculiar misery. They appear to have no resources in their own bosom. They depend on precarious externals, on the will and co-operation of others, for all their pleasures. Change of place is their grand remedy for their uneasy sensations.
Page 311 - There's not a wretch that lives on common charity But's happier than me : For I have known The luscious sweets of plenty; every night Have slept with soft content about my head, And never wak'd but to a joyful morning ; Yet now must fall like a full ear of corn, Whose blossom 'scap'd, yet's wither'd in the ripening.