The Anti-Jacobin Review and Magazine, Nummers 75-78

J. Whittle, 1804

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Pagina 14 - Ghost ; regard, we beseech thee, the supplications of thy congregation ; sanctify this water to the mystical washing away of sin; and grant that this child, now to be baptized therein, may receive the fulness of thy grace, and ever remain in the number of thy faithful and elect children ; through Jesus Christ our Lord.
Pagina 119 - ... given us grace at this time with one accord to make our common supplications unto thee; and dost promise that when two or three are gathered together in thy Name thou wilt grant their requests; Fulfil now...
Pagina 187 - And I saw one of his heads as it were wounded to death ; and his deadly wound was healed: and all the world wondered after the beast.
Pagina 313 - Then shall also the Son be subject unto Him who put all things under him, that God may be all in all.
Pagina 313 - For as the Father raiseth up the dead, and quickeneth them; even so the Son quickeneth whom he will. 22 For the Father judgeth no man, but hath committed all judgment unto the Son: 23 That all men should honour the Son, even as they honour the Father. He that honoureth not the Son honoureth not the Father which hath sent him.
Pagina 97 - I say these have no right to be tolerated by the magistrate; as neither those that will not own and teach the duty of tolerating all men in matters of mere religion.
Pagina 313 - Son into the world, he said, Let all the angels of God worship him.
Pagina 200 - Profound in all the nominal And real ways beyond them all For he a rope of sand could twist As tough as learned Sorbonist...
Pagina 191 - Gee), to the number of above 3,000 men, women, and children, ALL INNOCENT PERSONS, in a time when none of the Catholics of that country were in arms or rebellion. Note, that this was the FIRST massacre committed in Ireland on either side.
Pagina 154 - XXI of moral painting ; he drew equally from nature and from his own ideas. From the world about, him he took the incidents, manners, and general character, of the times in which he lived, and from his own beautiful ideas he copied that sublime of virtue which charms us in his Clarissa, and that sublime of passion which interests us in his Clementina. That kind of fictitious writing of which he has set the example, disclaims all assistance from giants or genii.

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