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Acts adopted amongst ancient Apostles appears applied association Assyria authority become believe body borough burgesses called cause charters Christ Coleridge common conclusion constitution derived early elected England English evidence existence expressed fact faith father feelings give given Gospel granted Greek guild hand Hebrew holy houses idea inhabitants INSTITUTION interest Italy Jerusalem Jewish Jews John judgment king land language London Lord meaning meeting Mill mind names nature never object officer once opinion ordinary original passed period philosophy positive possessed present principles privileges Proceedings question race reason reference remarkable represented Roberts Roman Royal sacred Saxon says Sir William Society speak spoke theory thing thought tongue towns translation true whole writings written
Page 89 - And when we were all fallen to the earth, I heard a voice speaking unto me, and saying in the Hebrew tongue, Saul, Saul, why persecutest thou me? it is hard for thee to kick against the pricks.
Page 225 - Whatever makes this mortal spirit feel The joy and greatness of its future being? There lives nor form nor feeling in my soul Unborrowed from my country. O divine And beauteous island! thou hast been my sole And most magnificent temple, in the which I walk with awe, and sing my stately songs, Loving the God that made me!— May my fears, My filial fears, be vain!
Page 168 - I will call no being good, who is not what I mean when I apply that epithet to my fellow creatures ; and if such a being can sentence me to hell for not so calling him, to hell I will go.
Page 219 - In all the successive courses of lectures delivered by me, since my first attempt at the Royal Institution, it has been, and it still remains, my object to prove that, in all points, from the most important to the most minute, the judgment of Shakespeare is commensurate with his genius, — nay, that his genius reveals itself in his judgment as in its most exalted form.
Page 211 - On the contrary, reason is the power of universal and necessary convictions, the source and substance of truths above sense, and having their evidence in themselves.
Page 220 - No work of true genius dares want its appropriate form, neither indeed is there any danger of this. As it must not, so genius cannot, be lawless: for it is even this that constitutes it genius — the power of acting creatively under laws of its own origination.
Page 88 - And the chief priests took the silver pieces, and said, It is not lawful for to put them into the treasury, because it is the price of blood. And they took counsel, and bought with them the potter's field, to bury strangers in. Wherefore that field was called, The field of blood, unto this day.
Page 221 - Shakspeare followed the main march of the human affections. He entered into no analysis of the passions or faiths of men, but assured himself that such and...
Page 68 - Christ for my brethren, my kinsmen according to the flesh : who are Israelites ; to whom pertaineth the adoption, and the glory, and the covenants, and the giving of the law, and the service of God, and the promises ; whose are the fathers, and of whom, as concerning the flesh, Christ came, who is over all, God blessed for ever. Amen.