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action admit advantage appears attempt attention become believe body British called Catholics cause character Christian church circumstances civil common conduct consequence considerable considered contains continued effect employed England English equal establishment existence expression fact favour feel friends give given human important instance interest Italy kind king known labour land language late laws learned less letter light Lord manner matter means measure mind mode nature necessary never notice object observed occasion operation opinion original particular passed perhaps period persons political poor possess practice present principles produced prove Quakers readers reason received regard religion remarks respect says seems society spirit sufficient supposed taken thing tion volume whole writer
Page 108 - Hell from beneath is moved for thee to meet thee at thy coming: it stirreth up the dead for thee, even all the chief ones of the earth; it hath raised up from their thrones all the kings of the nations. All they shall speak and say unto thee, Art thou also become weak as we? Art thou become like unto us?
Page 361 - CAMUS (M.) Treatise on the Teeth of Wheels, demonstrating the best forms which can be given to them for the purposes of Machinery, such as Mill-work and Clock-work, and the art of finding their numbers, translated from the French, third edition, carefully revised and enlarged, with details of the present practice of Millwrights, Engine Makers, and other Machinists.
Page 182 - Though thou art young and tender of age, I think thou art true to me. 'Come, tell me all that thou hast seen, And look thou tell me true! Since I from Smaylho'me tower have been, What did thy lady do?
Page 194 - tween hope and fear, beholds The royal maid, surrounded by her train, Approach the river bank ; approach the spot Where sleeps the innocent : She sees them stoop With meeting plumes ; the rushy lid is oped, And wakes the infant, smiling in his tears, — As when along a little mountain lake, The summer south-wind breathes with gentle sigh. And parts the reeds, unveiling, as they bend, A water-lily floating on the wave.
Page 421 - ... he who writes Or makes a feast, more certainly invites His judges than his friends; and not a guest But will find something wanting or ill drest.
Page 399 - And thine age shall be clearer than the noonday; thou shalt shine forth, thou shalt be as the morning.
Page 196 - ... bound to endeavour to preserve and maintain the established laws, liberties, and customs, and, above all, the religion and worship of God that is established among them ; and to take such an effectual care that the inhabitants of the said state or kingdom may neither be deprived of their religion, nor of their civil rights...
Page 261 - This soone past into a mutuall friendship betweene them, and though she innocently thought nothing of love, yet was she glad to have acquir'd such a friend, who had wisedome and vertue enough to be trusted with her...
Page 269 - First he calls a parliament out of his owne pockett, himselfe naming a sort of godly men for every county, who meeting and not agreeing, a part of them, in the name of the people, give up the sovereignty to him. Shortly after, he makes up severall sorts of mock parliaments, but not finding one of them absolutely for his turne...