The Antijacobin Review: And Protestant Advocate: Or, Monthly Political and Literary Censor, Volume 22

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Sherwood, Neely, and Jones, Paternoster-Row, 1806
 

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Page 520 - Whosoever, through his private judgment, willingly and purposely, doth openly break the traditions and ceremonies of the Church, which be not repugnant to the word of God, and be ordained and approred by common authority, ought to be rebuked openly...
Page 173 - My little skiff that skims the shores, With half a sail, and two short oars, Provides me food in gentler waves : But if they gape in watery graves, I trust...
Page 338 - I am inceflantly labouring with all my might to obtain a proficiency in it. But I will not allow you to excel me in partiality for thofe ftudies, fince nothing can exceed my delight in them.
Page 246 - I am not quite of the mind of those speculators, who seem assured, that necessarily, and by the constitution of things, all states have the same periods of infancy, manhood, and decrepitude, that are found in the individuals who compose them. Parallels of this sort rather furnish similitudes to illustrate or to adorn, than supply analogies from whence to reason. The objects which are attempted to be forced into an analogy are not found in the same classes of existence. Individuals are physical beings,...
Page 53 - British marines made terrible slaughter amongst them : twenty of these gallant men fell by their bullets, but their young commander continued kneedeep in dead at his post, until the truce was announced. He has been honoured, as he most eminently deserved to be, with the grateful remembrance of his country and of his Prince, who, as a mark of his regard, presented him with a medallion commemorative of his gallantry, and has appointed him to the command of his yacht, in which he makes his annual visit...
Page 339 - I was resolved to do all the honour in my power to as great a poet ; and set out in the morning in company with a friend to visit a place, where Milton spent some part of his life, and where, in all probability, he composed several of his earliest productions. It is a small village...
Page 351 - Jones be not exaggerated by the partiality of friendfhip, we fhall all apply to him his own words, " it is happy for us that this man was " born." I have borrowed the application of them from Dr. Parr : and who more competent can be found, to...
Page 340 - The tradition of his having lived there is current among the villagers : one of them showed us a ruinous wall, that made part of his chamber ; and I was much pleased with another, who had forgotten the name of Milton, but recollected him by the title of The Poet.
Page 98 - Half rough, half form'd, the dreadful engine lay: Three points of rain ; three forks of hail confpire; Three arm'd with wind; and three were barb'd with fire. The mafs they temper'd thick with livid rays, Fear, wrath and terror, and the lightning's blaze.
Page 292 - Mississippi, the land yields an abundance of all the necessaries of life, and almost spontaneously, very little labor being required in the cultivation of the earth. That part of Upper Louisiana which borders on North Mexico is one immense prairie.; it produces nothing but grass; it is filled with buffalo, deer, and other kinds of game; the land is represented as too rich for the growth of forest trees.

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