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amusing animal appeared banks beautiful bees believe better Burman called Captain Chancellor character circumstances colony course delight Dibdin ditto doubt effect emancipist emigrants England English eyes fact father favour feel Finmark French gentleman give Griquas Hammerfest hand head honour hundred Ireland Jew's harp John Bull Judson labour lady language Laplander larvŠ living London look Lord Chancellor Lord Chatham Lord Eldon Lord Mowbray manner matter mind missionary morning nature never night object observed opera opinion party passed peculiar Pelasgians persons piece political poor possess present queen Rangoon remarkable rendered replied respect scene seemed Sir Jonah South Wales spirit suppose taste theatre Theobald Wolfe Tone thing Thomas Dibdin thought Tone traveller truth volumes whole words write young Zriny
Page 302 - It is of the Lord's mercies that we are not consumed, because his compassions fail not.
Page 356 - One man says, he has a thing made on purpose to tell him what is right and what is wrong; and that it is called a 'moral sense:' and then he goes to work at his ease, and says, such a thing is right, and such a thing is wrong - why? 'Because my moral sense tells me it is.
Page 284 - The glorious, pious and immortal memory of the great and good King William — not forgetting Oliver Cromwell, who assisted in redeeming us from Popery, slavery, arbitrary power, brass money and wooden shoes.
Page 282 - No one dared venture within the line of devastation. The hogs had been penned up in due time, the picking up of the dead and wounded being left for the next morning's employment. The pigeons were constantly coming, and it was past midnight before I perceived a decrease in the number of those that arrived.
Page 91 - The profits of a sugar plantation in any of our West Indian colonies, are generally much greater than those of any other cultivation that is known either in Europe or America...
Page 517 - That where any person hath or shall have any child or children under the age of one and twenty years, and not married at the time of his death, That it shall and may be lawful to and for the father of such child or children, whether born at the time of the decease of the father, or at that time in ventre sa mere...
Page 272 - European or American to acquire a living oriental language, root and branch, and make it his own, is quite a different thing from his acquiring a cognate language of the West, or any of the dead languages, as they are studied in the schools. One circumstance may serve to illustrate this. I once had occasion to devote about two months to the study of the French.