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advantage ancient appear attended attention become believe called cause character church circumstances common considerable considered containing continued course court cultivation effect employed English equal established evidence fact feelings France friends gallon give ground hand Home hundred important instance interest Italy John king knowledge labour land language late learning least length less letter living Lord manner matter means measure Milton mind nature never object observed opinion original passed perhaps period Persian persons plants possess pounds practice present principles probably produce readers reason received remains respect says seems Society soil spirit standard success supposed taken thought tion translation trees universities weight whole wine young
Page 479 - And God remembered Noah, and every living thing, and all the cattle that was with him in the ark : and God made a wind to pass over the earth, and the waters assuaged...
Page 481 - To conclude therefore: Let no man, upon a weak conceit of sobriety or an ill-applied moderation, think or maintain that a man can search too far or be too well studied in the book of God's Word, or in the book of God's Works — Divinity or Philosophy; — but rather let men endeavor an endless progress or proficience in both.
Page 527 - The discretion of a judge is the law of tyrants : it is always unknown ; it is different in different men ; it is casual, and depends upon constitution, temper, and passion. In the best, it is oftentimes caprice ; in the worst it is every vice, folly, and passion, to which human nature is liable.'*- — Lord Camden.
Page 287 - I trust the house of lords will this day feel, that the hour is come, for which the wisdom of our ancestors established that respectable corps in the state, to prevent either the crown or the commons from encroaching on the rights of each other. Indeed, should not the lords stand boldly forth, this constitution must soon be changed ; for, if the two only remaining privileges of the crown are infringed, that of negativing bills which have passed both houses of parliament, and that of naming the ministers...
Page 208 - Stuart is come over to claim the crown of his ancestors, to win it, or to perish in the attempt: Lochiel, who, my father has often told me, was our firmest friend, may stay at home, and learn from the newspapers the fate of his prince.
Page 155 - That an humble address be presented to His Royal Highness the Prince Regent to...
Page 176 - In short," as our friend expressed himself, " the dragoons and Highlanders divided the honours of the day, and on that occasion, at least, the race was to the swift, and the battle to the strong.
Page 33 - ... truth, than there be pens and heads there, sitting by their studious lamps, musing, Searching, revolving new notions and ideas wherewith to present, as with their homage and their fealty, the approaching reformation...
Page 243 - If the authority to which he is subject resides in the body corporate, the college, or university, of which he himself is a member, and in which the greater part of the other members are, like himself, persons who either are, or ought to be teachers ; they are likely to make a common cause, to be all very indulgent to one another, and every man to consent that his neighbour may neglect his duty, provided he himself is allowed to neglect his own. In the university of Oxford, the greater part of the...
Page 139 - A committee having been appointed to inquire into the original standards of weights and measures in the kingdom of England, to consider the laws relating thereto, and to report their observations thereupon, together with their opinion of the most effectual means for ascertaining and enforcing uniform and certain standards of weights and measures...