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according allies allowed already amount ancient appears banks become called capital carried cause character Christian circumstances classes considerable considered continued course direct doubt effect England English equally established Europe evidence existing fact fall feelings force former France give given Greeks hand honour hundred important increase interest islands Italy king labour land language least less letter limits living Louis XVIII manner matter means measure mind native nature necessary never object observed once opinion parties passed perhaps period persons possess present principles probably produce question reason received religion remained remarkable rendered respect says seems side success supply supposed taken things thought tion treaty true views whole
Page 494 - He that is down needs fear no fall, He that is low, no pride; He that is humble ever shall Have God to be his guide.
Page 342 - I returned, and saw under the sun, that the race is not to the swift, nor the battle to the strong, neither yet bread to the wise, nor yet riches to men of understanding, nor yet favour to men of skill; but time and chance happeneth to them all.
Page 362 - Then let him pass, a blessing on his head ! And, long as he can wander, let him breathe The freshness of the valleys ; let his blood Struggle with frosty air and winter snows ; And let the chartered wind that sweeps the heath Beat his grey locks against his withered face.
Page 346 - Committee of the House of Commons, appointed to inquire into the Bankrupt Laws ; and i This and the two preceding motions were lost by large majorities.
Page 192 - Origen* has with singular sagacity observed, that he who believes the Scripture to have proceeded from him who is the Author of Nature, may well expect to find the same sort of difficulties in it, as are found in the constitution of Nature.
Page 493 - A man i' the clouds, and hear him speak to thee ? Wouldst thou be in a dream, and yet not sleep ? Or wouldst thou in a moment laugh and weep ? Wouldest thou lose thyself and catch no harm, And find thyself again without a charm ? Wouldst read thyself, and read thou know'st not what, And yet know whether thou art blest or not, By reading the same lines ? O then come hither, And lay my book, thy head, and heart together.
Page 493 - Wouldst thou be pleasant, yet be far from folly ? Wouldst thou read riddles and their explanation ? Or else be drowned in thy contemplation ? Dost thou love picking meat ? Or wouldst thou see A man i...