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able appears attention authority become believe better brought Bruce called cause character Christian Church circumstances classes common condition court death desire divine duties effect England established evidence evil existence expressed fact faith feel friends give given ground hand heart hope human important individual influence interest kind knowledge labour less light living look Lord matter means mind ministers moral nature never object observed once opinion original passage period persons poor practical present principles prison proportion question reason received regard religion religious Report respect seems society soul speak spirit suffering taken things thought tion town true truth universal whole wish writings
Seite 217 - Such an improvement of the doctrine of the enmity between the seed of the woman and the seed of the serpent...
Seite 299 - All true Work is sacred ; in all true Work, were it but true hand-labour, there is something of divineness. Labour, wide as the Earth, has its summit in Heaven. Sweat of the brow ; and up from that to sweat of the brain, sweat of the heart ; which includes all Kepler calculations, Newton meditations, all Sciences, all spoken Epics, all acted Heroisms, Martyrdoms, — up to that 'Agony of bloody sweat,' which all men have called divine!
Seite 193 - Had wooed ; and it hath heard, from lips which late Were eloquent of love, the first harsh word, That told the wedded one her peace was flown. Farewell to the sweet sunshine ! One glad day Is added now to Childhood's merry days, And one calm day to those of quiet Age. Still the fleet hours run on ; and as I lean, Amid the thickening darkness, lamps are lit, By those who watch the dead, and those who twine Flowers for the bride. The mother from the eyes Of her sick infant shades the painful light,...
Seite 400 - Works done by unregenerate men, although, for the matter of them, they may be things which God commands, and of good use both to themselves and others...
Seite 335 - To injure, to insult, and to save himself from the consequences of injury and insult, by lying and equivocating, was the habit of his life. He published a lampoon on the Duke of Chandos ; he was taxed with it ; and he lied and equivocated.
Seite 294 - Potosi and Golconda put together would not purchase my assent to them. Do you count what treasuries of bitter indignation they are laying up for you in every just English heart? Do you know what questions, not as to Corn-prices and Sliding-scales alone, they are forcing every reflective Englishman to ask himself?
Seite 193 - How shall I know thee in the sphere which keeps The disembodied spirits of the dead, When all of thee that time could wither sleeps And perishes among the dust we tread ? For I shall feel the sting of ceaseless pain If .there I meet thy gentle presence not; Nor hear the voice I love, nor read again In thy serenest eyes the tender thought.
Seite 356 - Vice thus abused, demands a nation's care ; This calls the Church to deprecate our sin, And hurls the thunder of the laws on gin. Let modest Foster, if he will, excel Ten Metropolitans in preaching well...