The Analytical Review, Or History of Literature, Domestic and Foreign, on an Enlarged Plan, Volume 8 (Google eBook)
Containing scientific abstracts of important and interesting works, published in English; a general account of such as are of less consequence, with short characters; notices, or reviews of valuable foreign books; criticisms on new pieces of music and works of art; and the literary intelligence of Europe, &c.
Abyssinia acid Allg amphibia ANALYTICAL REVIEW ancient animals appears attention Bastille boards botany cafe called Calonne Chap character Christian church common considered contains degree discourse diseases divine doctrine earth Ebionites edition England English expence fame favour fays fense fluid France French French Revolution friends give Gondar heat honour human idea inflammable air Jews king late laws Letter liberty London Lord manner ment merit mind moral National Assembly nature never nitrous acid Numidia object observations opinion Paris person philosophers phlogiston plants plates present Price principles produced published racter readers reason religion remarks respect Revolution Rolliad Royal Scotland seems sentiments Sermon sewed Shetland sheep society species spirit substance supposed thing Thirty-nine Articles tion translation truth University of Edinburgh vellum virtue Voltaire volume whole writer
Page 196 - For if the word spoken by angels was stedfast, and every transgression and disobedience received a just recompense of reward ; how shall we escape, if we neglect so great salvation; which at the first began to be spoken by the Lord, and was confirmed unto us by them that heard him...
Page 386 - I scarce could turn to fall upon the ground, with my head to the northward, when I felt the heat of its current plainly upon my face. We all lay flat on the ground, as if dead, till Idris told us it was blown over. The meteor, or purple haze, which I saw, was indeed passed, but the light air that still blew was of heat to threaten suffocation.
Page 296 - ... it is with infinite caution that any man ought to venture upon pulling down an edifice which has answered in any tolerable degree for ages the common purposes of society, or on building it up again, without having models and patterns of approved utility before his eyes.
Page 55 - ... he makes in chewing it, the more polite he is thought to be. They have, indeed, a proverb that says, 'Beggars and thieves only eat small pieces, or without making a noise.
Page 386 - I saw from the SE a haze come, in colour like the purple part of the rainbow, but not so compressed or thick. It did not occupy twenty yards in breadth and was about twelve feet high from the ground. It was a kind of...
Page 504 - Second and since his decease pretended to be and took upon himself the stile and title of King of England by the name of James the Third or of Scotland by the name of James the Eighth or the stile and title of King of Great Britain hath any right or title whatsoever to the crown of this realm...
Page 265 - I am thy father's spirit ; Doom'd for a certain term to walk the night ; And for the day confined to fast in fires, Till the foul crimes done in my days of nature Are burnt and purged away.
Page 76 - And, behold, the veil of the temple was rent in twain from the top to the bottom; and the earth did quake, and the rocks rent; And the graves were opened; And many bodies of the saints which slept arose, And came out of the graves after his resurrection, and went into the holy city, and appeared unto many.
Page 318 - While the funeral is attended by a numerous unconcerned company, who are discoursing to' one another about the news of the day, or the ordinary affairs of life, let our thoughts rather follow to the house of mourning, and represent to themselves what is passing there. 6. There we should see a disconsolate...
Page 52 - I know not; but, at the river side where they were, they had prepared a cataplasm of clay, with which they covered the wound; they then forced the animal to rise, and drove it on before them, to furnish them with a fuller meal when they should meet their companions in the evening.