Hallelujah: Or, Britain's Second Remembrancer; Bringing to Remembrance (in Praiseful and Penitential Hymns, Spiritual Songs, and Moral Odes,) Meditations, Advancing the Glory of God, in the Practice of Piety and Virtue

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J. R. Smith, 1857 - English poetry - 399 pages
 

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Page x - Although the fig tree shall not blossom, neither shall fruit be in the vines; the labour of the olive shall fail, and the fields shall yield no meat; the flock shall be cut off from the fold, and there shall be no herd in the stalls: 18. Yet I will rejoice in the Lord, I will joy in the God of my salvation.
Page 407 - Philological Proofs of the Original Unity and Recent Origin of the Human Race, derived from a Comparison of the Languages of Europe, Asia, Africa, and America. 8vo, cloth. 6s (original price 12s 6d) Printed at the suggestion of Dr. Prichard, to whose works it will be found a useful supplement. JONES' (Morris Charles) Valle Crucis Abbey, its Origin and Fountion Charter.
Page ix - Angels and supernal powers, Be the noblest tenor yours : Let, in praise of God, the sound Run a never-ending round, That our song of praise may be Everlasting, as is He.
Page 410 - LECTURES ON THE COINAGE OF THE GREEKS AND ROMANS, Delivered in the University of Oxford. By Edward Cardwell, DD, Principal of St. Alban's Hall, and Professor of Ancient History. 8vo, cloth, 4s. (original price bs. 6d.) A very interesting historical volume, and written in a pleasing and popular manner.
Page x - And his brightness was as the light; he had horns coming out of his hand: and there was the hiding of his power. Before him went the pestilence, and burning coals went forth at his feet. He stood, and measured the earth: he beheld, and drove asunder the nations; and the everlasting mountains were scattered, the perpetual hills did bow: his ways are everlasting.
Page ix - Let those things which do not live, In still music praises give ; Lowly pipe, ye worms that creep, On the earth, or in the deep ; Loud aloft your voices strain, Beasts and monsters of the main ; Birds, your warbling treble sing ; Clouds, your peals of thunders ring ; Sun and moon, exalted higher, And bright stars, augment the choir.
Page 415 - It will be found a very useful work to every literary person or public institution In all parts of the world. "A little handbook of the Library has...
Page x - The mountains saw thee, and they trembled : The overflowing of the water passed by: The deep uttered his voice, And lifted up his hands on high. The sun and moon stood still in their habitation: At the light of thine arrows they went, And at the shining of thy glittering spear.
Page 67 - Sweet baby, sleep ! what ails my dear, What ails my darling thus to cry ? Be still, my child, and lend thine ear, To hear me sing thy lullaby. My pretty lamb, forbear to weep ; Be still, my dear ; sweet baby, sleep.
Page 404 - Love Letters of Mrs. Piozzi (formerly Mrs. Thrale, the friend of Dr. Johnson), written when she was eighty, to the handsome actor, William Augustus Conway, aged Twenty-seven. 8vo, sewed. 2s " written at three, four, and five o'clock (in the morning) by an octogenary pen ; a heart (as Mrs.

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