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Page 64 - This pillar was set up in perpetual remembrance of the most dreadful burning of this Protestant city, begun and carried on by the treachery and malice of the Popish faction, in the beginning of September, in the year of our LORD 1666, in order to the carrying on their horrid plot for extirpating the Protestant Religion, and old English Liberty, and introducing Popery and Slavery.
Page 169 - Uebersetzungen eingefunden, die aber nicht genügen; sie heissen so: 1. If but to one that's equally divine » None you'll incline to, you'll to none incline. 2. If, save whose charms with equal lustre shine, None ever thine can be, none ever can be thine.
Page 349 - An Essay on Vision, briefly explaining the Fabric of the Eye, and the Nature of Vision: intended for the Service of those whose Eyes are weak or impaired...
Page 383 - Le microscope moderne, pour débrouiller la nature par le filtre d'un nouvel Alambic chymique.
Page 33 - Prefaces, Biographical and Critical, to the Works of the English Poets, London, J. Nichols, 1759, vol.
Page 12 - And borne above the clouds to be divined, Whilst all the way most heavenly noise was heard Of the strings, stirred with the warbling wind, That wrought both joy and sorrow in my mind: So now in heaven a sign it doth appear, in Soon after this I saw, on th...
Page 56 - Art, unknown to thee; All Chance, Direction which thou canst not see; All Discord, Harmony not understood; All partial Evil, universal Good: And, spite of Pride, in erring Reasons spite, One truth is clear, Whatever is, is right.
Page 138 - The Governor then proceeded : — " No army has ever been rewarded by higher national honours ; and it is well known how great, universal, and spontaneous were the rejoicings throughout the kingdom, upon the news of your success. These must not only give you...