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American appear army authority beautiful become believe body called canal carried cause character Charles Christian common condition continued course court death desire duty effect England English equally exist expression eyes fact faith feeling field France friends give given hand heart honor hope House human idea Indian influence interest Italy King labor land less letter liberty light live look Lord matter means ment mind moral nature nearly never North object once opinion original party passed perhaps persons political present principles question reader reason received regard remain respect seems Society soul spirit success thing thought tion true truth UNIVERSITY views volume whole writes York young
Page 411 - To you, in David's town, this day Is born of David's line, The Saviour, who is Christ the Lord ; And this shall be the sign.
Page 280 - ... riches which your wounds have preserved ? Is this the case ? or is it rather a country that tramples upon your rights, disdains your cries, and insults your distresses ? Have you not more than once suggested your wishes, and made known your wants, to congress — wants and wishes which gratitude and policy should have anticipated rather than evaded ? And have you not lately, in the meek language of entreating...
Page 338 - I entreat you to consider, that when you choose magistrates, you take them from among yourselves, men subject to like passions as you are. Therefore when you see infirmities in us, you should reflect upon your own, and that would make you bear the more with us, and not be severe censurers of the failings of your magistrates, when you have continual experience of the like infirmities in yourselves and others.
Page 533 - Principles of Geology; or, the Modern Changes of the Earth and its Inhabitants considered as illustrative of Geology. Ninth Edition. Woodcuts. 8vo. 18s. - Manual of Elementary Geology ; or, the Ancient Changes of the Earth and its Inhabitants illustrated by its Geological Monuments.
Page 21 - With aching hands and bleeding feet We dig and heap, lay stone on stone ; We bear the burden and the heat Of the long day, and wish 'twere done. Not till the hours of light return, All we have built do we discern.
Page 368 - No man's life shall be taken away; no man's honor or good name shall be stained ; no man's person shall be arrested, restrained, banished, dismembered, nor any...
Page 420 - Fog everywhere. Fog up the river, where it flows among green aits and meadows; fog down the river, where it rolls defiled among the tiers of shipping and the waterside pollutions of a great (and dirty) city.
Page 23 - The bridegroom sea Is toying with the shore, his wedded bride, And in the fulness of his marriage joy, He decorates her tawny front with shells — Retires a space to see how fair she looks, Then proud, runs up to kiss her.
Page 280 - Tell them that though you were the first, and would wish to be the last, to encounter danger, though despair itself can never drive you into dishonor, it may drive you from the field; that the wound, often irritated and never healed, may at length become incurable; and that the slightest mark of indignity from Congress...