The European Magazine, and London Review, Volume 16

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Philological Society of London, 1789
 

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Page 13 - Q. Do you believe there is but one that lives in the clear sky ? A. We believe there are two with him, three in all. Q. Do you think he made the sun and the other beloved things ? A. We cannot tell. Who hath seen?
Page 425 - I proposed when I got out of bed, in order to breakfast with a friend, I should, in all probability, have run into the street at the beginning of the shock, as the rest of the people in the house did, and consequently have had my brains dashed out as every one of them had.
Page 7 - He answered in the affirmative, and they carried him instantly to the place where one of the snakes had been seen. He began piping, and, in a short time, the snake came dancing to him : the fellow caught him by the nape of the neck, and brought him to me. As I was incredulous, I did not go to see this...
Page 59 - For the stone shall cry out of the wall, and the beam out of the timber shall answer it.
Page 236 - Time-keeper, has been copied by the ingenious Mr. Kendal ; and that duplicate, during a three years circumnavigation of the globe, in the fouthern hemifphere with Captain Cook, anfwered as well as the original.
Page 101 - Sin will and must always remain in the soul. The old man will remain till death. The old nature is like an old tooth. You may break off one bit, and another and another ; but you can never get it all away : the stump of it will stay as long as you live ; and sometimes will ache too.
Page 157 - On his rank name let thine own votes be turn'd, Oh may that man that hath the Muses scorned, Alive, nor dead, be ever of a Muse adorn 'd.
Page 425 - ... the fame fate, yet every thing was thrown out of its place in fuch a manner, that it was with no fmall difficulty I kept my feet, and...
Page 5 - SIR, That which is appointed to all men is now coming upon you. Outward circumstances, the eyes and the thoughts of men, are below the notice of an immortal being about to stand the trial for eternity, before the Supreme Judge of heaven and earth. Be comforted: your crime, morally or religiously considered, has no very deep dye of turpitude. It corrupted no man's principles; it attacked no man's life. It involved only a temporary and reparable injury. Of this, and of...

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