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American arms army asked beautiful began believe better brought called carried church coming course don't door doubt DRAWN Emperor eyes face fact feel feet felt followed force France French friends gave George girl give half hand hard head heard heart hope hour interest Italy kind knew Lady land leave less Letty light live looked March matter Maxwell mean mind Miss morning Napoleon nature never night once party passed perhaps political present question reached river Russian seemed seen sent side soon South stand stood street talk tell things thought tion told took town Tressady turned voice whole wife woman young
Page 143 - Island, which point lies in the parallel of 54 degrees 40 minutes north latitude, and (between the 131st and 133d degree of west longitude (meridian of Greenwich,) the said line shall ascend to the north along the channel called Portland channel, as far as the point of the continent where it strikes the 56th degree of north latitude...
Page 311 - Like an armed warrior, like a plumed knight, James G. Blaine marched down the halls of the American Congress and threw his shining lance full and fair against the brazen foreheads of the defamers of his country and the maligners of his honor.
Page 675 - In my distress I called upon the LORD, and cried to my God : and he did hear my voice out of his temple, and my cry did enter into his ears.
Page 143 - ... degree of west longitude shall prove to be at the distance of more than ten marine leagues from the ocean, the limit between the British possessions and the line of coast which is to belong to Russia as above mentioned...
Page 317 - The great instrument of moral good is the imagination; and poetry administers to the effect by acting upon the cause. Poetry enlarges the circumference of the imagination by replenishing it with thoughts of ever new delight, which have the power of attracting and assimilating to their own nature all other thoughts, and which form new intervals and interstices whose void for ever craves fresh food.
Page 317 - I knew a very wise man so much of Sir Chr — 's sentiment, that he believed if a man were permitted to make all the ballads, he need not care who should make the laws of a nation.
Page 494 - O, INEXPRESSIBLE as sweet, Love takes my voice away ; I cannot tell thee when we meet What most I long to say. But hadst thou hearing in thy heart To know what beats in mine, Then shouldst thou walk, where'er thou art, In melodies divine. So warbling birds lift higher notes Than to our ears belong ; The music fills their throbbing throats, But silence steals the song.
Page 317 - The great secret of morals is love; or a going out of our own nature, and an identification of ourselves with the beautiful which exists in thought, action, or person, not our own. A man, to be greatly good, must imagine intensely and comprehensively; he must put himself in the place of another and of many others; the pains and pleasures of his species must become his own.
Page 477 - That we hold the American Union secondary in importance only to the rights and principles it was designed to perpetuate. That past associations, present fruition, and future prospects will bind us to it so long as it continues to be the safeguard of those rights and principles.