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Page 269 - And immediately the angel of the Lord smote him, because he gave not God the glory: and he was eaten of worms, and gave up the ghost.
Page 1 - In clearness of thought, variety of topics, richness of imagery, and elegance of expression, it ia scarcely too much to say, that she is the rival of Hannah More, or to predict that her works will be as extensively and profitably read, as those of the most delightful female writer of the last generation. All her writings are pervaded by justness and purity of sentiment, and the highest reverence for morality and religion ; and may safely be commended as of the highest interest and value to every...
Page 69 - Twas there a vice, and seem'da madness here : Detesting that, and pitying this, he goes, Lost and confounded with the various shows. Now night's dim shades again involve the sky, Again the wanderers want a place to lie, Again they search, and find a lodging nigh : The soil improv'd around, the mansion neat, And neither poorly low, nor idly great : It seem'd to speak its master's turn of mind, Content, and not for praise, but virtue kind.
Page 1 - Charlotte Elizabeth's works have become so universally known, and are so highly and deservedly appreciated in this country, that it has become almost superfluous to mention them. We doubt exceedingly whether there has been any female writer since Mrs. Hannah More, whose works are likely to be so extensively and so profitably read as hers. She thinks deeply and accurately, is a great analysist of the human heart, and withal clothes her thoughts in most appropriate and eloquent language.
Page 2 - This is probably the best and most popular series of Juvenile Books ever published. The publishers refer with the most entire confidence to all parents and teachers who have introduced these books into their families or schools, who will testify as to the useful and correct religious instruction which they contain.
Page 64 - E'en children follow'd, with endearing wile, And pluck'd his gown, to share the good man's smile...
Page 214 - Cast thy bread upon the waters, and after many days thou shalt find it again.
Page 348 - She hitched her basket over her shoulder, and in company with one older than herself, skipped upon the sand made wet with rain, and turning suddenly about, gave me a pretty specimen of Kerry dancing, as practised by the peasantry. " The sand is too wet, ma'am, to dance right well on," and again shouldering her basket, with a " God speed ye on ye'r journey,