Encyclopędia Britannica: Or, A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and Miscellaneous Literature, Volume 9, Part 1
Colin Macfarquhar, George Gleig
A. Bell and C. Macfarquhar, 1797 - Encyclopedias and dictionaries
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againſt almoſt alſo anſwer aſſiſtance becauſe beſt Britiſh caſe cauſe Chriſtian circumſtances cloſe coaſt colour compoſed confiderable conſequence conſiſts courſe deſign deſtroyed diſcovered diſeaſe diſtance diſtinguiſhed eaſily eaſt Engliſh eſtabliſhed fide firſt fiſh fituation glaſs greateſt himſelf hiſtory horſe houſe Hyder Aly hygrometer increaſe inſtance inſtead inſtrument inſured intereſt Ireland Iriſh iſland itſelf juſt king laſt leaſt leſs likewiſe loſs maſter meaſure moſt muſt neceſſary obſerved occaſion paſſed perſon pipe poſſeſſion poſſible preſent preſerved publiſhed purpoſe raiſed reaſon reſpect reſt riſe Romans ſaid ſame ſays ſcale ſcarce ſea ſecond ſecure ſee ſeeds ſeems ſeen ſenſe ſent ſeparate ſerve ſet ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhip ſhort ſhould ſhow ſide ſmall ſome ſometimes ſon ſoon ſort ſpecies ſpirit ſpring ſtand ſtate ſtill ſtone ſtrength ſtrong ſubject ſubſtance ſuch ſuffered ſufficient ſum ſupply ſupport ſuppoſed ſurface themſelves theſe thoſe tion Totila uſed uſual veſſel weight weſt whoſe worſhip
Page 217 - ... even from such as are reserved for the cognizance of the holy see; and as far as the...
Page 172 - Moreover if thy brother shall trespass against thee, go and tell him his fault between thee and him alone: if he shall hear thee, thou hast gained thy brother. But if he will not hear thee, then take with thee one or two more, that in the mouth of two or three witnesses every word may be established. And if he shall neglect to hear them, tell it unto the church: but if he neglect to hear the church, let him be unto thee as an heathen man and a publican.
Page 297 - Dictionary was written with little assistance of the learned and without any patronage of the great; not in the soft obscurities of retirement or under the shelter of academic bowers, but amidst inconvenience and distraction, in sickness and in sorrow.
Page 387 - THE judgment, though pronounced or awarded by the judges, is not their determination or sentence, but the determination and sentence of the law.
Page 298 - I look upon this as I did upon the Dictionary: it is all work, and my inducement to it is not love or desire of fame, but the want of money, which is the only motive to writing that I know of.
Page 104 - ... Also, if a man in his sound memory commits a capital offence, and before arraignment for it he becomes mad, he ought not to be arraigned for it, because he is not able to plead to it with that advice and caution that he ought. And if, after he has pleaded, the prisoner becomes mad, he shall not be tried ; for how can he make his defence? If, after he be tried and found guilty, he loses his senses before judgment, judgment shall not be pronounced...
Page 217 - II. as a recompense for those who went in person upon the meritorious enterprise of conquering the Holy Land. They were afterwards granted to those who hired a soldier for that purpose ; and in process of time were bestowed on such as gave money for accomplishing any pious work enjoined by the pope.
Page 115 - Whilst Alypius, assisted by the governor of the province, urged, with vigour and diligence, the execution of the work, horrible balls of fire breaking out near the foundations, with frequent and reiterated attacks, rendered the place, from time to time, inaccessible to the scorched and blasted workmen; and the victorious element continuing in this manner obstinately and resolutely bent, as it were, to drive them to a distance, the undertaking was abandoned.
Page 146 - ... ignorance, or mistake, is another defect of will; when a man, intending to do a lawful act, does that which is unlawful. For here the deed and the will acting separately, there is not that conjunction between them, which is necessary to form a criminal act.
Page 214 - England of the lives of the subjects, that no man can be convicted at the suit of the king of any capital offence, unless by the unanimous voice of twenty-four of his equals and neighbours : that is, by twelve at least of the grand jury, in the first place, assenting to the accusation : and afterwards, by the whole petit jury, of twelve more, finding him guilty, upon his trial.