Sacred Latin poetry, chiefly lyrical, selected and arranged, with notes and intr. by R.C. Trench

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Richard Chenevix Trench (abp. of Dublin)
1849
 

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Page 190 - Thy truth we may steadfastly look up to heaven, and by faith behold the glory that shall be revealed ; and being filled with the Holy Ghost, may learn to love and bless our persecutors by the example of Thy first Martyr Saint Stephen, who prayed for his murderers to Thee, O blessed Jesus, Who standest at the right hand of God to succour all those that suffer for Thee, our only Mediator and Advocate.
Page 201 - Quam dilecta tabernacula tua, Domine virtutum ! concupiscit, et deficit anima mea in atria Domini.
Page 284 - And wheresoever he taketh him, he teareth him ; and he foameth and gnasheth with his teeth, and pineth away ; and I spake to thy disciples that they should cast him out, and they could not.
Page 300 - Travels in the Track of the Ten Thousand Greeks; a Geographical and Descriptive Account of the Expedition of Cyrus and of the Retreat of the Ten Thousand, as related by Xenophon. By WF AINSWORTH, FGS, Surgeon to the late Euphrates Expedition. Post Octavo, 7*- 6rf.
Page 300 - BECKER'S GALLUS ; or, Roman Scenes of the Time of Augustus : with Notes and Excursuses illustrative of the Manners and Customs of the Ancient Romans.
Page 274 - Preces meae non sunt dignae, sed tu, bonus, fac benigne, ne perenni cremer igne. Inter oves locum praesta et ab haedis me sequestra statuens in parte dextra; Confutatis maledictis, flammis acribus addictis, voca me cum benedictis.
Page iii - ... their sympathies checked, by coming upon that which, however beautiful as poetry, out of higher respects they must reject and condemn — in which, too, they shall not fear that snares are being laid for them, to entangle them unawares in admiration for ought which is inconsistent with their faith and fealty to their own spiritual mother
Page iii - Latin poetry, such as they shall be able entirely and heartily to accept and approve — a collection, that is, in which they shall not be evermore liable to be offended, and to have the current of their sympathies checked, by coming upon that which, however beautiful as poetry, out of higher respects they must reject and condemn — in which, too, they shall not fear that snares are being laid for them, to entangle them unawares in admiration for ought which is inconsistent with their faith and...
Page 133 - Namque triumphanti post tristia Tartara Christo Undique fronde nemus, gramina flore favent. Legibus inferni oppressis, super astra meantem Laudant rite deum lux, polus, arva, fretum. Qui crucifixus erat, deus ecce per omnia regnat, Dantque creatori cuncta creata precem.
Page 165 - Accende lumen sensibus, infunde amorem cordibus, infirma nostri corporis virtute firmans perpeti. Hostem repellas longius, pacemque dones protinus ; ductore sic te praevio vitemus omne noxium.

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