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Aelian ages Alexander ancient Indians animals antiquity artists Asia Asiatic Researches astronomical beautiful Brahma Brahmins bullion carried cast chemistry cient coined money colours commerce Croesus crowns of gold cubits Darics deity Dissertation dreadful early earth Egypt Egyptians emerald empire engraved exhibited fabricated fire formed Gazna gems gold and silver golden Greece Greek heaven Herodotus Hindoo Hindostan human hundred immense inferior kind king laws Macedon magnificent ment Menu metals mines monarch nation nature observed original pagodas painting palace period Persian Persian empire Philostratus plunder Plutarch portion precepts precious stones princes probably Ptolemy punishment pupillage race rajahs regions respect rich sacred Sanscreet scarcely sculptured Seleucida silk Sir William Jones soul sovereign species splendid Strabo superstition Susa symbol Syria temple thousand talents throne tion treasures tribe ture Tyrian purple various vases vast Vedas vessels wealth whole
Page 107 - The Sanskrit language, whatever be its antiquity, is of a wonderful structure; more perfect than the Greek, more copious than the Latin, and more exquisitely refined than either, yet bearing to both of them a stronger affinity, both in the roots of verbs and in the forms of grammar, than could possibly have been produced by accident; so strong indeed, that no philologer could examine them all three, without believing them to have sprung from some common source, which, perhaps, no longer exists...
Page 259 - Where were white, green, and blue hangings, fastened with cords of fine linen and purple, to silver rings, and pillars of marble : the beds were , of gdld and silver, upon a pavement of red and blue, and white, and black marble.
Page 164 - The flesh of the antelope and the rhinoceros give my beloved" (ie the goddess KALI,) " delight for five hundred years. " By a human sacrifice, attended by the forms laid down, DEVI is pleased one thousand years ; and by a sacrifice of three men, one hundred thousand years.
Page 328 - And it came to pass, that in the morning, behold, it was Leah : and he said to Laban, What is this thou hast done unto me ? did not I serve with thee for Rachel ? wherefore then hast thou beguiled me ? 26 And Laban said, It must not be so done in * our country, to give the younger before the firstborn.
Page 278 - And thou shalt set in it settings of stones, even four rows of stones: the first row shall be a sardius, a topaz, and a carbuncle: this shall be the first row. 18 And the second row shall be an emerald, a sapphire, and a diamond.
Page 279 - Six of their names on one stone, and the other six names of the rest on the other stone, according to their birth.
Page 343 - Let him choose for his wife a girl, whose form has no defect ; who has an agreeable name ; who walks gracefully like a phenicopteros, or like a young elephant ; whose hair and teeth are moderate respectively in quantity and in size ; whose body has exquisite softness.
Page 353 - A mansion infested by age and by sorrow ; the seat of malady, harassed with pains, haunted with the quality of darkness, and incapable of standing long; such a mansion of the vital soul, let its occupier always cheerfully quit.
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