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allowed answer appears attention authority become believe better Bishop body called carried Catholic cause certainly character Church common consequence consider considerable convicts counsel course danger death doubt duty effect employed England English established evil existence fact feelings friends give given greater hands human importance increase interest Ireland judge justice King knowledge labour land language learning less live Lord manner master means measure mind nature necessary never object observed officers opinion passed perhaps period persons political poor possible practice present principle prisoner probably produce punishment question reason received religion remain render respect schools seems sense society species spirit suppose thing tion trial whole wish
Pagina 220 - And now behold I go bound in the spirit unto Jerusalem, not knowing the things that shall befall me there ; save that the Holy Ghost witnesseth in every city, saying that bonds and afflictions abide me. But none of these things move me, neither count I my life dear unto myself, so that I might finish my course with joy, and the ministry which I have received of the Lord Jesus to testify the Gospel of the grace of God.
Pagina 269 - The parent storms, the child looks on, catches the lineaments of wrath, puts on the same airs in the circle of smaller slaves, gives a loose to the worst of passions, and thus nursed, educated, and daily exercised in tyranny, cannot but be stamped by it with odious peculiarities.
Pagina 219 - But Peter and John answered and said unto them; Whether it be right in the sight of God to hearken unto you more than unto God, judge ye. For we cannot but speak the things which we have seen and heard.
Pagina 513 - Latin ; and then go on to another fable, till he be also perfect in that, not omitting what he is already perfect in, but sometimes reviewing that, to. keep it in his memory. And when he comes to write, let these be set him for copies; which, with the exercise of his hand; will also advance him in Latin. This being a more imperfect way than by talking Latin unto him, the formation of the verbs first, and afterwards the de.clensions of the nouns...
Pagina 181 - Emesti failed to observe. If a young classic of this kind were to meet the greatest chemist or the greatest mechanician, or the most profound political economist of his time, in company with the greatest Greek scholar, would the slightest comparison between them ever come across his mind...
Pagina 321 - If we look to what the waters produce, shoals of the fry of fish frequent the margins of rivers, of lakes, and of the sea itself. These are so happy that they know not what to do with themselves. Their attitudes, their vivacity, their leaps out of the water, their frolics in it (which I have noticed a thousand times with equal attention and amusement), all conduce to show their excess of spirits, and are simply the effects of that excess.
Pagina 523 - That, if grammar ought to be taught at any time, .it must be to one that can speak the language already: how else can he be taught the grammar of it.?
Pagina 5 - Siiajpos, of whom Dr Parr might be happy to say, that they have profundity without obscurity — perspicuity without prolixity — ornament without glare — terseness without barrenness — penetration without subtlety — comprehensiveness without digression — and a great number of other things without a great number of other things.