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able actions admiration affection arms avoid base bear become better body brave called cause character comfort commands conduct confidence consequence courage danger death delight depends desire direct divine doth duty enemy error evil expectation eyes faith fall fear feel flattery force fortune friendship gives glory grief ground hand happiness hath head heart honour hope human judge judgment justice lead light live look means mind misery misfortune nature never noble º º object once opinion orders ourselves pain party passion person pleasure present principles prove reason received regard Remark resolution riches says seek sentiment shew ship Sir Philip society soul speak spirit stands suffering sure tender thing thoughts tion true truth turn vice virtue weak wisdom worthy young
Page 212 - Brethren, if a man be overtaken in a fault, ye which are spiritual, restore such an one in the spirit of meekness ; considering thyself, lest thou also be tempted.
Page 1 - This purifying of wit, this enriching of memory, enabling of judgment, and enlarging of conceit, which commonly we call learning, under what name soever it come forth, or to what immediate end soever it be directed, the final end is to lead and draw us to as high a perfection as our degenerate souls made worse by their clayey lodgings can be capable of.
Page 9 - Nay truly, learned men have learnedly thought that where once reason hath so much overmastered passion as that the mind hath a free desire to do well, the inward light each mind hath in itself is as good as a philosopher's book...
Page 185 - Celestial Happiness, whene'er she stoops To visit earth, one shrine the goddess finds, And one alone, to make her sweet amends For absent heaven the bosom of a friend ; Where heart meets heart, reciprocally soft, Each other's pillow to repose divine.
Page 105 - Be courteous of gesture, and affable to all men, with diversity of reverence, according to the dignity of the person. There is nothing that winneth so much, with so little cost.
Page 2 - ... heavenly as acquaintance with the stars, gave themselves to astronomy ; others, persuading themselves to be demigods if they knew the causes of things, became natural and supernatural philosophers.
Page 1 - Never, never more shall we behold that generous loyalty to rank and sex, that proud submission, that dignified obedience, that subordination of the heart, which kept alive, even in servitude itself, the spirit of an exalted freedom.
Page 82 - But Jesus said unto them, A prophet is not without honour, but in his own country, and among his own kin, and in his own house.
Page 19 - Comedy is an imitation of the common errors of our life, which he representeth in the most ridiculous and scornful sort that may be, so as it is impossible that any beholder can be content to be such a one. Now, as in Geometry the oblique must be known as well as the right, and in Arithmetic the odd as well as the even, so in the actions of our life who seeth not the filthiness of evil wanteth a great foil to perceive the beauty of virtue.
Page 2 - But when by the balance of experience it was found that the astronomer looking to the stars might fall into a ditch, that the inquiring philosopher might be blind in himself, and the mathematician might draw forth a straight line with a crooked heart, then, lo, did proof, the overruler of opinions, make manifest that all these are but serving sciences, which, as they have...