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Acts Athenian Athens Austria authority believe Carlyle cause character Chateaubriand Christian Church consolidation constitution course Demosthenes divine doubt effect Emperor England existence eyes faith favour feeling Ferroll force foreign France Frederick Frederick Barbarossa friends Génie du Christianisme German give hand honour human idea influence intellectual interest Italian Italy king King of Italy labour less living Lord Macedon matter means ment mind Minister Misawo moral nature never Olynthiac once Otto Otto Fris Parliament party passed passion perhaps Philip Phocion Piedmont Plato political Port Royal position practical present principle Prussia question racter reform religion religious Roman Rome Sakitsi schools seems sense Slave Slavery soul spirit statesman statute-law statutes thing Thirty-nine Articles thought Thrale tion triremes true truth Union whole words writes
Page 438 - And I looked, and behold, a pale horse : and his name that sat on him was Death, and hell followed with him. And power was given unto them over the fourth part of the earth, to kill with sword, and with hunger, and with death, and with the beasts of the earth.
Page 299 - Si quis piorum manibus locus, si, ut sapientibus placet, non cum corpore extinguuntur magnae animae, placide quiescas, nosque domum tuani ab infirmo desiderio et muliebribus lamentis ad contemplationem virtutum tuarum voces, quas neque lugeri neque plangi fas est.
Page 265 - How easy would it be for the American people to settle the slavery question forever and to restore peace and harmony to this distracted country! They, and they alone, can do it. All that is necessary to accomplish the object, and all for which the slave States have ever contended, is to be let alone and permitted to manage their domestic institutions in their own way.
Page 386 - MADAM, — If I interpret your letter right, you are ignominiously married : if it is yet undone, let us once more talk * together. If you have abandoned your children and your religion, God forgive your wickedness ; if you have forfeited your fame and your country, may your folly do no further mischief.
Page 387 - When Queen Mary took the resolution of sheltering herself in England, the Archbishop of St. Andrew's, attempting to dissuade her, attended on her journey; and when they came to the irremeable...
Page 12 - Je dois donc une tendre et éternelle reconnaissance à ma femme, dont l'attachement a été aussi touchant que profond et sincère. Elle a rendu ma vie plus grave, plus noble, plus honorable, en m'inspirant toujours le respect, sinon toujours la force des devoirs.
Page 385 - We are not here to sell a parcel of boilers and vats, but the potentiality of growing rich, beyond the dreams of avarice.
Page 434 - And a man shall be as an hiding place from the wind, and a covert from the tempest ; as rivers of water in a dry place, as the shadow of a great rock in a weary land.
Page 292 - La vie n'est pas un plaisir, ni une douleur ; mais une affaire grave dont nous sommes charges, et qu'il faut conduire et terminer a notre honneur.