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advantage allowed ancient appears arguments aster attempt attention called carried cause character circumstances common conduct consequence considerable considered contains continued death derived effects endeavours equally expect experience expression fame favour fays former frequently give given Greek hand honour human idea important India instance interesting Italy kind king knowlege known land language late learned less letters lively lord manner marks means meet mentioned merit mind nature never object observations occasion opinion original particular passages performance perhaps period person political present prince principles probably produce prove readers reason received relates remarks respect seems sirst slaves sometimes spirit supposed taken thing thought tion translation various volume whole wish writing written
Page 172 - If we let him thus alone, all men will believe on him : and the Romans shall come and take away both our place and nation.
Page 473 - QUEEN of the silver bow ! — by thy pale beam, Alone and pensive, I delight to stray, And watch thy shadow trembling in the stream, Or mark the floating clouds that cross thy way. And while I gaze, thy mild and placid light Sheds a soft calm upon my troubled breast; And oft I think — fair planet of the night, That in thy orb, the wretched may have rest: The sufferers of the earth perhaps may go, Released by death — to thy benignant sphere, And the sad children of despair and woe Forget in thee,...
Page 128 - Therefore prophesy and say unto them, Thus saith the Lord God: Behold, O my people, I will open your graves, and cause you to come up out of your graves, and bring you into the land of Israel.
Page 128 - And ye shall know that I am the Lord, when I have opened your graves, O my people, and brought you up out of your graves, and shall put my spirit in you, and ye shall live, and I shall place you in your own land: then shall ye know that I the Lord have spoken it, and performed it, saith the Lord.
Page 191 - The firft are thofe who, having either fecretly, fecretly, or by the favour of a humane fuperior, been able to procure as much money as may enable them to purchafe their freedom, have alfo the good luck to live under a fuperior who is equitable enough to free them for the fum they offer. Such perfons, and their children, are ever after immediate flaves of the crown.
Page 127 - Eye has not seen, nor ear heard, neither have entered into the heart of man, the things which God has prepared for them that love him.
Page 427 - Why thy peculiar rancour wreck'd on me? Infatiate archer! could not one fuffice? Thy fhaft flew thrice; and thrice my peace was flain; And thrice, ere thrice yon moon had fill'd her horn. 0 Cynthia! why fo pale? Doft thou lament Thy wretched neighbour ? grieve to fee thy wheel Of ceafelefs change outwhirl'd in human life ? How wanes my borrow'd blifs ? From fortune's fmile, Precarious courtefy!
Page 250 - ... for horfes I cannot fay, they both throw out roots at the joints of the ftalks, and therefore likely to grow to a great length. In the index of dubious plants, at the end of Ray's...
Page 454 - Ralph (whom he had often talked to about me) with a message from his royal highness, to offer me the full return of his favour, and to put the principal direction of his affairs into my hands. I told Mr Ralph that I...