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advantage appears attention body British called carried cause character communication considerable considered containing continued course court directed Ditto duty effect emperor England English equal established express feet fire force four France French give given hand head honour hope important improvement increase interest island Italy kind king known lady land language late less letter London Lord majesty manner means meet ment nature never object observed obtained officers opinion original passed Persian persons possession present principles produce received remains remarks rendered respect river roads royal sent ships side Spain Spanish stone Street Sugar supply supposed taken thing tion trade various vessels whole
Page 783 - Servants, be obedient to them that are your masters according to the flesh, with fear and trembling, in singleness of your heart, as unto Christ...
Page 321 - ... where the sheep were feeding at large, in short, the view of the streams and rivers, convinced us that there was not a single useless or idle word in the above-mentioned description, but that it was a most exact and lively representation of nature. Thus will this fine passage, which has always been admired for its elegance, receive an additional beauty from its exactness. After we had walked, with a kind of poetical enthusiasm, over this enchanted ground, we returned to the village.
Page 541 - That never set a squadron in the field, Nor the division of a battle knows More than a spinster...
Page 1001 - Corunna for a time had rendered indispensable to assume, the native and undaunted valour of British troops was never more conspicuous, and must have exceeded what even your own experience of that invaluable quality, so inherent in them, may have taught you to expect.
Page 239 - Asiatic society, on die history, civil and natural, the antiquities, arts, sciences, philosophy, and literature of Asia, and on the origin and families of nations, he has discussed the subjects which he professed to explain, with a perspicuity which delights and instructs, and in a style which never ceases to please, where his arguments may not always convince. In these disquisitions he has more particularly displayed his profound Oriental learning in illustrating...
Page 945 - It has demonstrated to foreign nations the moderation and firmness which govern our councils, and to our citizens the necessity of uniting in support of the laws and the rights of their country, and has thus long frustrated those usurpations and spoliations which, if resisted, involved war, if submitted to, sacrificed a vital principle of our national independence.
Page 991 - Cressy's laurell'd field, And gaze with fix'd delight: Again for Britain's wrongs they feel, Again they snatch the gleamy steel, And wish th
Page 259 - I think I can clearly say that before these present troubles broke out, the English did not possess one foot of land in this colony but what was fairly obtained by honest purchase of the Indian proprietors.
Page 231 - ... an apple suspended by a string, with the mouth alone, and the same by an apple in a tub of water ; each throwing a nut into the fire ; and those that burn bright betoken prosperity to the owners through the following year, but those that burn black and crackle denote misfortune. On the following morning the stones are searched for in the fire, and if any be missing, they betide ill to those who threw them in.