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Travels in China: Containing Descriptions, Observations, and Comparisons ...
Sir John Barrow
Volledige weergave - 1805
ancient appear bamboo bassador beautiful cafe canal Canton capital carried ceremony character China Chinese Chinese character Chinese language colours common Confucius considered consisting court cultivation custom degree dress Embassador embassy Emperor Emperor of China empire employed eunuch Europe European expence fame favourable feet foreign frequently Gehol George Staunton Greeks ground happened honour houses hundred inhabitants Jesuits kind labour lake land language laws less Lord Macartney manner means ment miffionaries miles minister missionaries Mongul mountains nations nature navigation observed occasion officers of government opinion painted palace Pei-ho Pekin perhaps persons pieces plant present priests prince province punishment racter rank remarkable rice river scarcely seems shew Shing-moo ships silk sometimes species square mile stone supposed surprized Tartar temple thing thousand tion usually vessels walls whole women Yellow River Yellow Sea
Pagina 367 - And surely your blood of your lives will I require ; at the hand of every beast will I require it, and at the hand of man ; at the hand of every man's brother will I require the life of man. Whoso sheddeth man's blood, by man shall his blood be shed : for in the image of God made he man.
Pagina 48 - Thy riches, and thy fairs, thy merchandise, thy mariners, and thy pilots, thy calkers, and the occupiers of thy merchandise, and all thy men of war, that are in thee, and in all thy company which is in the midst of thee, shall fall into the midst of the seas in the day of thy ruin.
Pagina 587 - The chairmen, porters, and coal-heavers in London, and those unfortunate women who live by prostitution, the strongest men and the most beautiful women perhaps in the British dominions, are said to be, the greater part of them, from the lowest rank of people in Ireland, who are generally fed with this root. No food can afford a more decisive proof of its nourishing quality, or of its being peculiarly suitable to the health of the human constitution.
Pagina 432 - And the waters prevailed exceedingly upon the earth; and all the high hills, that were under the whole heaven, were covered.
Pagina 27 - ... art, for which they have not been indebted to fome more ancient and more civilized race of men.
Pagina 142 - The advantage which those women possess in a higher sphere of life, if any, are not much to be envied. Even at home, in her own family, a woman must neither eat at the same table, nor sit in the same room, with her husband. And the male children, at the age of nine or ten, are entirely separated from their sisters. Thus the feelings of affection, not the instinctive products of nature, but the offspring of frequent intercourse and...
Pagina 113 - An old eunuch sought particularly for information : and when he learned that the fine elevated box was to be the seat of the man who managed the horses, and that the Emperor's place was within, he asked, with a sneer, if it could be supposed that the Emperor would suffer any man to sit higher than himself, and to turn his back towards him...
Pagina 509 - And every oblation of thy meat offering shalt thou season with salt; neither shalt thou suffer the salt of the covenant of thy God to be lacking from thy meat offering: with all thine offerings thou shalt offer salt.
Pagina 216 - An eclipse happened during Lord Macartney's embassy to China, which kept the emperor and his mandarins the whole day devoutly praying the gods that the moon might not be eaten up by the great dragon which was hovering about her : the next day a pantomime was performed, exhibiting the battle of the dragon and the moon, and in which two or three hundred priests, bearing lanterns at the end of long sticks, dancing and capering about, sometimes over the plain, and then over chairs and tables, bore...
Pagina 167 - They even seemed not to know that such an accident had happened, nor could the shrieks of the boys, floating on pieces of the wreck, attract their attention. One fellow was observed very busily employed in picking up, with his boat-hook, the hat of a drowning man. It was in vain we endeavoured to prevail on the people of our vessel to heave to and send the boat to their assistance. It is true, we were then going at the rate of seven miles an hour, which was the plea they made for not stopping.