Search Images Maps Play YouTube News Gmail Drive More »
Sign in
Books Books
" The Puritans were men whose minds had derived a peculiar character from the daily contemplation of superior beings and eternal interests. Not content with acknowledging, in general terms, an overruling Providence, they habitually ascribed every event... "
Parsing Book, Containing Rules of Syntax and Models for Analyzing and ... - Page 57
by Allen Hayden Weld - 1854
Full view - About this book

The Christian Observer, Volume 31

Religion - 1832
...I shall not stint you with a meagre extract. — " The Puritans were men whose minds had derived a peculiar character from the daily contemplation of...vast, for whose inspection nothing was too minute. To know Him, to serve Him, to enjoy Him, was with them the great end of existence. They rejected with...
Full view - About this book

The Baptist Magazine, Volume 17

Baptists - 1825
...were men »hose minds had derived a pi-culiar character from the d.-iily contemplation of snperior beings, and eternal interests. Not content with acknowledging,...Great Being, for whose power nothing was too vast. for u hose inspection nothing was too miuutc. To know him, to serve him, to enjoy him, was with them the...
Full view - About this book

The baptist Magazine

1825
...Puritans. [Extracted from the Edinburgh. Rtvieic, No. 84.] THE Puritans were men whose minds had derived a peculiar character from the daily contemplation of...Not content with acknowledging, in general terms, an over-rnlinc Providence, they habitually ascribed every event to the will of the Great Being, for whose...
Full view - About this book

The Christian Advocate, Volume 4

1826
...their opinions without error. The reviewers say — "The Puritans were men whose minds had derived a peculiar character from the daily contemplation of...vast, for whose inspection nothing was too minute. To know him, to serve him, to enjoy him, was with them the great end of existence. They rejected with...
Full view - About this book

The elementary elocutionist: a selection of pieces in prose and verse, by J ...

John White (A.M.) - 1826
...• I.' -I. • ,. . ,,. ', i, i••'«, li,rt'o THE Puritans were men whose minds had derived i A peculiar character from the daily contemplation of...with acknowledging, in general terms, an over-ruling Pfovidence, they habitually ascribed every event to the will of the Great Being for whose power nothing...
Full view - About this book

The Ant, publ. during 1826 and 1827

Ant The - 1827
...imagination. But it was not so with mine. THE PURITANS. THE Puritans were men whose minds had derived a peculiar character from the daily contemplation of...vast, for whose inspection nothing was too minute. To know him, to serve him, to enjoy him, was with them the great end of existence. They rejected with...
Full view - About this book

Analysis of the Principles of Rhetorical Delivery as Applied in Reading and ...

Ebenezer Porter - Elocution - 1828 - 404 pages
...desolate. 108. Character of the Puritans. Beecher. The Puritans were men whose minds had derived a peculiar character from the daily contemplation of...with acknowledging, in general terms, an overruling Prov5 idence, they habitually ascribed every event to the will of the Great Being, for whose power...
Full view - About this book

Analysis of the Principles of Rhetorical Delivery as Applied in Reading and ...

Ebenezer Porter - Elocution - 1828 - 392 pages
...desolate. Beecher. 108. Character of the Puritans. The Puritans were men whose minds had derived a peculiar character from the daily contemplation of superior beings and eternal interests. Not content-with acknowledging, in general terms, an overruling Prov5 idence, they habitually ascribed...
Full view - About this book

A Practical System of Rhetoric: Or, The Principles and Rules of Style ...

Samuel Phillips Newman - English language - 1829 - 252 pages
..." The Puritans were men whose minds had derived a peculiar character from the daily contemplations of superior beings and eternal interests. Not content...vast, for whose inspection nothing was too minute. To know him, was with them the great end of existence. They rejected with contempt the ceremonious homage...
Full view - About this book

The Biblical repositor (and quarterly observer) [afterw.] The ..., Volume 4

Edward Robinson - 1848
...language of Britain's most eloquent modern essayist : v " The Puritans were men whose minds had derived a peculiar character from the daily contemplation of...the will of the Great Being, for whose power nothing is too vast, for whose inspection nothing is too minute. To know Him, to serve Him, to enjoy Him, was...
Full view - About this book




  1. My library
  2. Help
  3. Advanced Book Search
  4. Download PDF