Zoophilist, Volumes 18-19

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Society for the Protection of Animals from Vivisection, 1898

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Page 43 - Half-grown as yet, a child, and vain — She cannot fight the fear of death. What is she, cut from love and faith, But some wild Pallas from the brain Of Demons ? fiery-hot...
Page xv - He prayeth well, who loveth well Both man and bird and beast. He prayeth best, who loveth best All things both great and small; For the dear God who loveth us, He made and loveth all.
Page xv - ... ruptured through the excessive charge of blood, unless the blood should somehow find its way from the arteries into the veins, and so return to the right side of the heart ; I began to think whether there might not be a motion, as it were, in a circle.
Page 176 - ROAMING in thought over the Universe, I saw the little that is Good steadily hastening towards immortality, And the vast all that is call'd Evil I saw hastening to merge itself and become lost and dead.
Page 209 - There is a vision in the heart of each Of justice, mercy, wisdom, tenderness To wrong and pain, and knowledge of its cure : And these embodied in a woman's form That best transmits them, pure as first received, From God above her, to mankind below.
Page 191 - For right is right, since God is God ; And right the day must win ; To doubt would be disloyalty, To falter would be sin ! FREDERIC WILLIAM FABER.
Page 170 - Wesley, will the creature, will even the brute creation always remain in this deplorable condition ? God forbid that we should affirm this, yea, or even entertain such a thought. — While the whole creation groaneth together...
Page 75 - It is true that a little philosophy inclineth man's mind to atheism, but depth in philosophy bringeth men's minds about to religion.
Page 210 - If there is one thing clear about the progress of modern science, it is the tendency to reduce all scientific problems, except those which are purely mathematical, to questions of molecular physics — that is to say, to the attractions, repulsions, motions, and co-ordination of the ultimate particles of matter.
Page xv - I frequently and seriously bethought me, and long revolved in my mind, what might be the quantity of blood which was transmitted, in how short a time its passage might be effected, and the like; and not finding it possible that this could be supplied by the juices of the ingested aliment, without the veins on the one hand becoming drained and the arteries on the other...

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