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animal appears assurance authority become Bill British brought called carried cause century character Christian Church colony Commons Company condition considerable course direct doubt effect England English equal Europe evidence existence fact force France French give given Government hand House important improvement increased Indian interest islands Italy King labour land language less letter living Lord Lord John Russell March matter means measure ment nature nearly never object obtained once opinion Parliament party passed period persons practical present Prince principle probably proposed question reason Reform regard relations remains remarkable rendered respect result river seems species success things tion town trade volumes whole women
Page 103 - How long, O Lord, holy and true, dost thou not judge and avenge our blood on them that dwell on the earth ? and white robes were given unto every one of them ; and it was said unto them, that they should rest yet for a little season, until their fellowservants also and their brethren, that should be killed as they were, should be fulfilled.
Page 164 - Our inclinations are not in our power, nor should either of us be held answerable to the other because nature has not made us suitable to each other. Tranquil and comfortable society is, however, in our power ; let our intercourse, therefore, be restricted to that...
Page 102 - Then took they the body of Jesus, and wound it in linen clothes with the spices, as the manner of the Jews is to bury.
Page 174 - ... be the judge, to be his fixed and unalterable determination not to meet the Princess of Wales upon any occasion, either in public or private.
Page 105 - In Christ : in the time of the emperor Adrian, Marius, a young military officer, who had lived long enough when, with his blood, he gave up his life for Christ. At length, he rested in peace. The well-deserving set up this with tears and in fear.
Page 375 - And who, in time, knows whither we may vent The treasure of our tongue, to what strange shores This gain of our best glory shall be sent, T' enrich unknowing nations with our stores?
Page 202 - The true Tragedie of Richard Duke of Yorke, and the death of good King Henrie the Sixt, with the whole contention betweene the two Houses Lancaster and Yorke, as it was sundrie times acted by the Right Honourable the Earle of Pembrooke his seruants.
Page 293 - the hell of horses, the purgatory of servants, and the 'paradise of women,' from the two former having everything to do, and the latter nothing.
Page 369 - Dictionaries," which leaves no important portion of the subject unnoticed. I. We may begin then by stating that, according to our view, the first requirement of every lexicon is, that it should contain every word occurring in the literature of the language it professes to illustrate.
Page 269 - That the noble lord will carry his motion this evening, I have no fear; but with the talents which he has shown himself to possess, and with (I sincerely hope) a long and brilliant career of Parliamentary distinction before him, he will, no doubt, renew his efforts hereafter. Although I presume not to expect that he will give any weight to observations or warnings of mine, yet on this, probably the...