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appeared arms army arrived attacked body called carried cause character circumstances common completely conduct considerable continued court death effect enemy England English entered expressed eyes fact father feel feet fire force France French frequently give given ground hand head honour important interest Italy kind known late leave less letter light live manner March means mind months mountains nature never night object observed obtained occasion officers Paris party passed person possessed present principles produced published question received relate remain rendered respect rest says seems seen sent short side society soon success supposed taken thing thought tion took town travellers whole wish
Page 46 - Here Reynolds is laid, and to tell you my mind, He has not left a wiser or better behind : His pencil was striking, resistless, and grand : His manners were gentle, complying, and bland ; Still born to improve us in every part, His pencil our faces, his manners our heart...
Page 383 - Thou smil'st as if thy soul were soaring To heaven, and heaven's God adoring! And who can tell what visions high May bless an infant's sleeping eye ? What brighter throne can brightness find To reign on than an infant's mind, Ere sin destroy, or error dim, The glory of the seraphim...
Page 120 - Parliament which contradicted those principles is a question which, I presume, they would not entertain a priori because they will not entertain a priori the supposition that any such will arise. In like manner this court will not let itself loose into speculations as to what would be its duty under such an emergency; because it cannot, without extreme indecency, presume that any such emergency will happen. And it is the less disposed to entertain them because its own observation and experience attest...
Page 116 - ... locally here in the belligerent country, according to the known law and practice of nations, but the law itself has no locality. It is the duty of the person who sits here to determine this question exactly as he would determine the same question if sitting at Stockholm, to assert no pretensions on the part of Great Britain which he would not allow to Sweden in the same circumstances, and to impose no duties on Sweden as a neutral country which he would not admit to belong to Great Britain in...
Page 470 - The first discovery of their being affected, was to see the white gutters made by their tears, which plentifully fell down their black cheeks, as they came out of their coal-pits. Hundreds and hundreds of them were soon brought under deep convictions, which (as the event proved) happily ended in a sound and thorough conversion.
Page 374 - Oh ! many a dream was in the ship An hour before her death ; And sights of home with sighs disturbed The sleeper's long-drawn breath.
Page 474 - After a solemn pause, Mr. Whitefield thus addressed his numerous audience ; — ' The attendant angel is just about to leave the threshold, and ascend to heaven. And shall he ascend and not bear with him the news of one sinner...
Page 117 - In my opinion, if it could be shown that, regarding mere speculative general principles, such a condemnation ought to be deemed sufficient, that would not be enough ; more must be proved ; it must be shown that it is conformable to the usage and practice of nations...
Page 384 - As ye do now, unwearied choristers, Till the land ring with joy. Yet are ye not, Sporting in tree and air, more beautiful Than the young lambs, that from the valley-side Send a soft bleating like an infant's voice, Half happy, half afraid ! O blessed things ! At sight of this your perfect innocence, The sterner thoughts of manhood melt away Into a mood as mild as woman's dreams.