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acid American ancient animal appear arms beautiful become bird blood body bones called calyx centre character coal cochlea colour commenced common cornea corolla covered Dighton Rock distance earth Egypt elocution England Faust feet fire five flowers four frequently give ground Haarlem hair half hand head heat height Hernando de Soto honour hops horse hundred inches Indians inhabitants interiour kind labour land leaves length light manner ment metal miles motion mountains muscles native nature nearly night object observed optick ostrich oxygen passed Peter Schoeffer phosphorus piece plants Pocahontas portion possess pounds present produced publick pulque quadrupeds quantity remarkable retina river rock seen sepals side skin soon species stone substance surface tion trees tribe tympanum vessels white shark whole wood York young
Page 451 - But you who are wise must know, that different nations have different conceptions of things; and you will therefore not take it amiss, if our ideas of this kind of education happen not to be the same with yours.
Page 95 - Where brighter suns dispense serener light, And milder moons emparadise the night; A land of beauty, virtue, valour, truth, Time-tutored age, and love-exalted youth. The wandering mariner, whose eye explores The wealthiest isles, the most enchanting shores, Views not a realm so bountiful and fair, Nor breathes the spirit of a purer air: In every clime the magnet of his soul, Touched by remembrance, trembles to that pole...
Page 34 - The soldier flew, the sailor too, And scared almost to death, sir, Wore out their shoes, to spread the news, And ran till out of breath, sir. Now up and down throughout the town, Most frantic scenes were acted ; And some ran here, and others there, Like men almost distracted. Some fire...
Page 71 - Every moving thing that liveth shall be meat for you ; even as the green herb have I given you all things. But flesh with the life thereof, which is the blood thereof, shall ye not eat.
Page 36 - Come, my beloved, let us go forth into the field; let us lodge in the villages. Let us get up early to the vineyards; let us see if the vine flourish, whether the tender grape appear, and the pomegranates bud forth: there will I give thee my loves.
Page 357 - And the waters decreased continually until the tenth month: in the tenth month, on the first day of the month, were the tops of the mountains seen.
Page 213 - As the vine, which has long twined its graceful foliage about the oak, and been lifted by it into sunshine, will, when the hardy plant is rifted by...
Page 100 - Marriage is a feast where the grace is sometimes better than the dinner.