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Africa American Aristotle Army Australia Bill Bradlaugh British cancer Catholic Century Charles Charles Bradlaugh Christian Church Cloth Colonial Count Mattei Count Tolstoi cure Darkest England Dean Church death editor Education election Empire England English favour February France French friends German give Gladstone Government Henry Home Rule House Illus illustrations Indian interesting Ireland Irish Italian Italy January John Wesley Journal labour Lady land Leo XIII letter London Lord Lord Salisbury Madame Novikoff Magazine matter ment month moral Morell Mackenzie Music National never paper Parnell party persons poem political Pope Portrait present Price Prof Professor question railway readers reform religion remedies Review Russian Salvation Army says Sir Henry Parkes Sir John social Society story things tion United volume W. T. Stead Wesley women writes
Page 169 - Give me the liberty to know, to utter, and to argue freely according to conscience, above all liberties.
Page 372 - prove all things, and to hold fast that which is good
Page 144 - The Puritan hated bear-baiting, not because it gave pain to the bear, but because it gave pleasure to the spectators.
Page 348 - As for myself, my course is clear. A British subject I was born — a British subject I will die. With my utmost effort, with my latest breath, will I oppose the "veiled treason" which attempts by sordid means and mercenary proffers to lure our people from their allegiance.
Page 257 - I find it the most extraordinary piece of wit and wisdom that America has yet contributed. I am very happy in reading it, as great power makes us happy. It meets the demand I am always making of what seems the sterile and stingy nature, as if too much handiwork, or too much lymph in the temperament, were making our Western wits fat and mean.
Page 301 - By doing good, by being in every kind merciful after their power, as they have opportunity : doing good of every possible sort, and as far as possible to all men...
Page 51 - ... both a fit person to do the noblest and godliest deeds, and much better worth than to deject and defile with such a debasement and such a pollution as sin is himself so highly ransomed and ennobled to a new friendship and filial relation with God.
Page 295 - I fear, wherever riches have increased, the essence of religion has decreased in the same proportion. Therefore I do not see how it is possible, in the nature of things, for any revival of true religion to continue long. For religion must necessarily produce both industry and frugality, and these cannot but produce riches. But as riches increase, so will pride, anger, and love of the world in all its...