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Page 213 - But these are all lies : men have died from time to time and worms have eaten them, but not for love.
Page 79 - Is it lawful to heal on the sabbath day? And they held their peace. And he took him, and healed him, and let him go; and answered them, saying, Which of you shall have an ass or an ox fallen into a pit, and will not straightway pull him out on the sabbath day?
Page 162 - With shining ringlets the smooth ivory neck. Love in these labyrinths his slaves detains, And mighty hearts are held in slender chains. With hairy springes we the birds betray, Slight lines of hair surprise the finny prey, Fair tresses man's imperial race ensnare, And beauty draws us with a single hair.
Page 142 - To monarchize, be fear'd and kill with looks, Infusing him with self and vain conceit, As if this flesh which walls about our life Were brass impregnable, and...
Page 22 - And will not, then, the immortal armies scorn The world's poor, routed leavings ? or will they, Who fail'd under the heat of this life's day, Support the fervours of the heavenly morn ? No, no! the energy of life may be Kept on after the grave, but not begun ; And he who flagg'd not in the earthly strife, From strength to strength advancing — only he, His soul well-knit, and all his battles won, Mounts, and that hardly, to eternal life.
Page 84 - The words of the charm are these : " Our Lord forth raide, His foal's foot slade : Our Lord down lighted, His foal's foot righted ; Saying : Flesh to flesh, blood to blood, and bane to bane, In our Lord his name.
Page 131 - Consules fiunt quotannis et novi proconsules ; Solus aut rex aut poeta non quotannis nascitur.
Page 178 - The world is also stablished, that it cannot depart. 2 Thy throne is fix'd of old, and thou from everlasting art. 3 The floods, O Lord, have lifted up, they lifted up their voice ; The floods have lifted up their waves, and made a mighty noise. 4 But yet the Lord, that is on high, is more of might by far Than noise of many waters is, or great sea-billows are.
Page 63 - Beattie, in his Essay on Truth, (see p. 221, 2d edit.) As the learned author of the essay has not given the slightest intimation of his own opinion on the subject, the doctrine in question has, I suspect, been considered as in some measure sanctioned by his authority.