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absurdity according admit Albertus Magnus anthropomorphic appreciate beauty become believe better cause certainly character Christianity cism civilization Clement of Alexandria compelled conception condition consciousness consequences consists creeds deny destroy Divine doctrine dogmas doubt dream earnest earth elements enlarge estimate evidence evil existence expressed exquisite fact faculties faith freedom Goethe gradual growth higher higher consciousness human mind human nature idea ideal ignorance important impossible incubus indispensable influence intellectual intelligent Justin Martyr knowledge LEAVES OF GRASS Lucretius material world merely modern culture modern thought moral sense necessarily necessity Neo-Platonism Nicene creed ourselves pantheism pass perpetual philosophical skepticism philosophy physical Plato possible prayer present age principles progress psychical Pyrrho rational realize realm reason recognize regard religion religious respect result seems sentiment Sir William Hamilton skepticism Socrates soul sublime superstition supremacy of law surely tendency theology theory things tion true truth universe
Page 72 - Come, pensive nun, devout and pure, Sober, steadfast, and demure All in a robe of darkest grain, Flowing with majestic train And sable stole of cyprus lawn, Over thy decent shoulders drawn. Come, but keep thy wonted state, With even step and musing gait, And looks commercing with the skies, Thy rapt soul sitting in thine eyes...
Page 110 - The covenant being made with Adam, not only for himself, but for his posterity, all mankind descending from him by ordinary generation, sinned in him, and fell with him in his first transgression.
Page 111 - By this sin they fell from their original righteousness and communion with God, and so became dead in sin, and wholly defiled in all the faculties and parts of soul and body.
Page 132 - The vain titles of the victories of Justinian are crumbled into dust: but the name of the legislator is inscribed on a fair and everlasting monument. Under his reign, and by his care, the civil jurisprudence was digested in the immortal works of the CODE, the PANDECTS, and the...
Page 106 - Between two worlds life hovers like a star, 'Twixt night and morn, upon the horizon's verge. How little do we know that which we are ! How less what we may be...
Page 111 - Every sin, both original and actual, being a transgression of the righteous law of God, and contrary thereunto, doth in its own nature bring guilt upon the sinner, whereby he is bound over to the wrath of God, p.nd curse of the law, and so made subject to death, with all miseries spiritual, temporal and eternal.
Page 100 - PRAYER is the soul's sincere desire, Uttered or unexpressed ; The motion of a hidden fire That trembles in the breast. 2 Prayer is the burden of a sigh, The falling of a tear, The upward glancing of an eye When none but God is near.
Page 44 - How all occasions do inform against me, And spur my dull revenge ! What is a man, If his chief good and market of his time Be but to sleep and feed ? a beast, no more.
Page 133 - But who shall estimate her influence on private happiness ? Who shall say how many thousands have been made wiser, happier, and better by those pursuits in which she has taught mankind to engage ; to how many the studies which took their rise from her have been wealth in poverty, liberty in bondage, health in sickness, society in solitude ? Her power is, indeed, manifested at the bar, in the senate, in the field of battle, in the schools of philosophy.