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admiration ancient appears army Austria beautiful Bramins British Buonaparte character Christian church coins considered doctrine Duke of York Ebionites England English Epiphanius essay Europe favour feelings Fiorin flax France French genius Georgics Gertrude of Wyoming give Gospel happy Hindoos honour hope human India instance interesting Ireland King labour language laws letter linen literary London Lord manner means medals ment merit mind missionaries nation native nature never noble object observed occasion opinion original passages perhaps persons Pinkerton poem poet poetry political Portugal Portugueze possessed present Prince de Ligne produced Puranas readers remarks respect Royal Russia Sanscrit satire says Scott Waring seems Serampore shew Sicilian Sicily Sidney Sir John Socinian Spain Spanish spirit Swift talents taste thing tion translation truth volume whole words writers
Page 30 - Had we never loved sae kindly, Had we never loved sae blindly, Never met, or never parted, We had ne'er been broken-hearted.
Page 214 - As monumental bronze unchanged his look : A soul that pity touch'd, but never shook : Train'd, from his tree-rock'd cradle to his bier, The fierce extremes of good and ill to brook Impassive — fearing but the shame of fear — A stoic of the woods — a man without a tear.
Page 69 - ... in comparison. Then would he add certain praises by telling what a peerless beast the horse was, the only serviceable courtier, without flattery, the beast of most beauty, faithfulness, courage, and such more, that if I had not been a piece of a logician before I came to him, I think he would have persuaded me to have wished myself a horse.
Page 84 - British earth, that the ground on which he treads is holy, and consecrated by the genius of UNIVERSAL EMANCIPATION. No matter in what language his doom may have been pronounced ; — no matter what complexion incompatible with freedom, an Indian or an African sun may have burnt upon him ; — no matter in what disastrous battle his liberty may have been cloven down ; — no matter with what solemnities he may have been devoted upon the altar of slavery ; the first moment he touches the sacred soil...
Page 18 - With the ready trick and fable Round we wander all the day; And at night, in barn or stable, Hug our doxies on the hay. A fig &c. Does the train-attended carriage Thro
Page 213 - The orison repeated in his arms, For God to bless her sire and all mankind ! The book, the bosom on his knee...
Page 244 - ... which was numerous and poor. Domingos therefore took a house for her, and removed to it for the purpose of contributing to the comfort of her latter days. Some of his friends represented to him that this was a rash undertaking for one who had no certain income, and no other reliance than on Providence ; to which he replied, that Providence, by which all things had their being, which provided for the fowls of the air and the beasts of the field, and which he beheld shining in the stars and vegetating...
Page 302 - Next in three books spoil'd human nature : Undid Creation at a jerk, And of Redemption made damn'd work. Then took his Muse at once, and dipt her Full in the middle of the Scripture. What wonders there the man, grown old, did ? Sternhold himself he out Sternholded. Made David seem so mad and freakish, All thought him just what thought King Achish. No mortal read his Solomon But judg'd Re'boam his own son. Moses...