The New London Magazine: Being an Universal and Complete Monthly Repository of Knowledge, Instruction and Entertainment

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Page 469 - Is it not to deal thy bread to the hungry, and that thou bring the poor that are cast out to thy house? when thou seest the naked, that thou cover him; and that thou hide not thyself from thine own flesh?
Page 616 - ... we acquit of partiality the hand by which this difference has been made ? ' While my thoughts thus multiplied, and my heart burned within me, I became sensible of a sudden influence from above.
Page 167 - The address from the Lords Spiritual and Temporal, and Commons of Ireland, which you have presented to me, demands my warmest and earliest thanks. " If any thing could add to the esteem and affection I have for the people of Ireland, it would be the loyal and affectionate attachment to the person and government of the King my father, manifested in the address of the two Houses. " What they have done, and their manner of doing it, is a new proof of their...
Page 122 - ... the next afternoon; when one of them, which was somewhat superior in size, turned out the other, together with the young hedge-sparrow and the unhatched egg.
Page 544 - Beginning at the head of the sheep, and proceeding from between the ears, along the back, to the end of the tail, the wool is to be divided in a furrow till the...
Page 307 - A. was very fond of cock-fighting, and had a favourite cock, upon which he had won many profitable matches. The last bet he laid upon this cock he lost ; which so enraged him, that he had the bird tied to a spit and roasted alive before a large fire.
Page 135 - If you gave it anything to eat, it brought its wings round before the mouth, hovering and hiding its head in the manner of birds of prey when they feed.
Page 566 - ... rest till thou art loved by all to whom thou art known.
Page 81 - ... of the nest till it reached the top, where, resting for a moment, it threw off...
Page 299 - Be studious in your profession, and you will be learned. Be industrious and frugal, and you will be rich. Be sober and temperate, and you will be healthy. Be in general virtuous, and you will be happy. At least, you will, by such conduct, stand the best chance for such consequences.

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