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according againſt alſo appears attention Author becauſe become body called caſe cauſe character Charles church common concerning conſequence conſidered contains continued diſeaſe effect England equal eſtabliſhed firſt former give given hand himſelf hiſtory honour human idea important intereſt Italy juſt kind king laſt late laws learned leaſt leſs letters live manner matter means mentioned mind moſt muſt nature neceſſary never object obſervations occaſion opinion original particular performance perhaps perſon pleaſure practice preſent principles produced prove Readers reaſon receive regard relation religion remarks reſpect ſaid ſame ſays ſee ſeems ſenſe ſeveral ſhall ſhe ſhould ſome ſpirit ſtate ſubject ſuch ſuppoſed taken themſelves theſe thing thoſe thought tion tranſlation true uſe virtue volume whole whoſe writer written
Page 544 - In the same day the Lord made a covenant with Abram, saying, Unto thy seed have I given this land, from the river of Egypt unto the great river, the river Euphrates...
Page 99 - And seeing a fig tree afar off having leaves, he came, if haply he might find any thing thereon: and when he came to it, he found nothing but leaves; for the time of figs was not yet.
Page 85 - ... extent, the French king's lay more compact ; Francis governed his kingdom with absolute power; that of Charles was limited, but he supplied the want of authority by address ; the...
Page 85 - ... and more patient of fatigue. The talents and abilities of the two monarchs were as...
Page 31 - I am apt to suspect the negroes and in general all the other species of men (for there are four or five different kinds) to be naturally inferior to the whites. There never was a civilized nation of any other complexion than white, nor even any individual eminent either in action or speculation.
Page 87 - The service for the dead was chanted, and Charles joined in the prayers which were offered up for the rest of his soul, mingling his tears with those which his attendants shed, as if they had been celebrating a real funeral.
Page 297 - ... that the constitution of England had arrived to its full vigour, and the true balance between liberty and prerogative was happily established by law, in the reign of king Charles the second.
Page 34 - That no man of what estate or condition that he be, shall be put out of land or tenement, nor taken, nor imprisoned, nor disinherited, nor put to death, without being brought in answer by due process of law.