The North American Review, Volume 73
Jared Sparks, Edward Everett, James Russell Lowell, Henry Cabot Lodge
O. Everett, 1851 - American fiction
Vols. 277-230, no. 2 include Stuff and nonsense, v. 5-6, no. 8, Jan. 1929-Aug. 1930.
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America appear become better called cause character Chile church civilization common complete condition connected constitution direction duties earth England English equal established existence express fact feel force freedom give given greater half hand human hundred important increase Indians influence interest island kind labor land language learned less living look matter means mind nature nearly never object observed once opinion original passed period persons poetry political population portion possession present principles produce Quakers question race reason received reference regard relations religious remain respect result says seems sense slave slavery soon South spirit thing thought tion true truth United whole write York
Page 431 - It is the right as well as the duty of all men in society, publicly, and at stated seasons, to worship the SUPREME BEING, the great creator and preserver of the universe.
Page 486 - And you, ye groves, whose ministry it is To interpose the covert of your shades, Even as a sleep, between the heart of man And outward troubles, between man himself) Not seldom, and his own uneasy heart : Oh! that I had a music and a voice Harmonious as your own, that I might tell What ye have done for me.
Page 262 - WHEN Israel went out of Egypt, The house of Jacob from a people of strange language ; Judah was his sanctuary, And Israel his dominion.
Page 433 - THAT all Persons living in this Province, who confess and acknowledge the One Almighty and Eternal GOD, to be the Creator, Upholder and Ruler of the World, and that hold themselves obliged in Conscience to live peaceably and justly in civil Society, shall in no ways be molested or prejudiced for their religious Persuasion or Practice in Matters of Faith and Worship, nor shall they be compelled at any Time to frequent or maintain any religious Worship, Place or Ministry whatever.
Page 263 - Praise the Lord from the earth, ye dragons and all deeps. Fire and hail, snow and vapour, stormy wind fulfilling his word. Mountains and all hills, fruitful trees and all cedars. Beasts and all cattle, creeping things, and flying fowls. Kings of the earth, and all people ; princes, and all judges of the earth. Both young men and maidens, old men and children. Let them praise the name of the Lord : for his name alone is excellent, his glory is above the earth and heaven.
Page 482 - You have given me praise for having reflected faithfully in my Poems the feelings of human nature. I would fain hope that I have done so. But a great Poet ought to do more than this: he ought, to a certain degree, to rectify men's feelings, to give them new compositions of feeling, to render their feelings more sane, pure, and permanent, in short, more consonant to  JUNE 1802 nature, that is, to eternal nature, and the great moving spirit of things.
Page 310 - The English Language in its Elements and Forms. With a History of its Origin and Development. Abridged from the Octav
Page 433 - That all persons living in this province who confess and acknowledge the one almighty and eternal God to be the creator, upholder, and ruler of the world, and that hold themselves obliged in conscience to live peaceably and justly in civil society, shall in no ways be molested or prejudiced for their religious persuasion or practice in matters of faith and worship, nor shall they be compelled at any time to frequent or maintain any religious worship, place, or ministry whatever.
Page 209 - In the blest kingdoms meek of joy and love. There entertain him all the Saints above In solemn troops, and sweet societies, That sing, and singing in their glory move, And wipe the tears for ever from his eyes.