The Dublin Review, Volume 22

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W. Spooner, 1847
 

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Page 479 - And thou Bethlehem, in the land of Juda, art not the least among the princes of Juda ; for out of thee shall come a Governor that shall rule my people Israel.
Page 155 - No; they have escaped from some higher sphere; they are the outpourings of eternal harmony in the medium of created sound; they are echoes from our Home; they are the voice of Angels, or the Magnificat of Saints, or the living laws of Divine Governance, or the Divine Attributes; something are they besides themselves, which we cannot compass, which we cannot utter,— though mortal man, and he perhaps not otherwise distinguished above his fellows, has the gift of eliciting them.
Page 155 - Can it be that those mysterious stirrings of heart, and keen emotions, and strange yearnings after we know not what, and awful impressions from we know not whence, should be wrought in us by what is unsubstantial, and comes and goes, and begins and ends in itself? It is not so; it cannot be.
Page 66 - It's vain to comfort me, Willie, — Sair grief maun ha'e its will; But let me rest upon your briest, To sab and greet my fill. Let me sit on your knee, Willie, Let me shed by your hair, And look into the face, Willie, I never sail see mair!
Page 518 - There the wicked cease from troubling; and there the weary be at rest. There the prisoners rest together; they hear not the voice of the oppressor. The small and great are there; and the servant is free from his master.
Page 210 - ... casuistes dominicains et franciscains ; mais c'était aux seuls jésuites qu'on en voulait. On tâchait, dans ces lettres, de prouver qu'ils avaient un dessein formé de corrompre les mœurs des hommes : dessein qu'aucune secte, aucune société n'a jamais eu et ne peut avoir ; mais il ne s'agissait pas d'avoir raison, il s'agissait de divertir le public.
Page 424 - But God forbid that I should glory, save in the cross of our Lord Jesus Christ; by whom the world is crucified to me, and I to the world.
Page 127 - Ireland which is not a logical demonstration of its poverty. The rise of our rents is squeezed out of the very blood, and vitals, and clothes, and dwellings of the tenants, who live worse than English beggars.
Page 460 - When the days of Pentecost were accomplished, they were all together in one place: and suddenly there came a sound from heaven, as of a mighty wind coming, and it filled the whole house where they were Bitting.
Page 231 - It would be impossible to describe adequately the privations which they and their families habitually and patiently endure. It will be seen in the evidence, that in many districts their only food is the potato, their only beverage water ; that their cabins are seldom a protection against the weather ; that a bed or blanket is a rare luxury, and that nearly in all their pig and manure heap constitute their only property.

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