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American Anabaptists Balzac bioplast body Burgundian called capital Carlists cent century character church civilization constitution death districts doctrine election England English Eocene existence fact favor force France French friends German Germantown give Greek Hagen hand honor human idea industry interest Ireland Irish joint stock companies king Kriemhild labor land less living Lord Lord Dufferin Lord Lytton marriage matter means ment Metaphysics mind Miocene moral nation nature never once party persons Philadelphia philosophy poems political possession present principles prison produce Quaker question reform religious Republican result rule says seems share Sifrit social society spirit story tapir teachers theory things thought tion true Ueberweg United Viracocha whole
Page 417 - For Tophet is ordained of old ; Yea, for the king it is prepared ; He hath made it deep and large: The pile thereof is fire and much wood ; The breath of the Lord, like a stream of brimstone, doth kindle it.
Page 162 - As ancient is this hostelry As any in the land may be, Built in the old Colonial day, When men lived in a grander way, With ampler hospitality; A kind of old Hobgoblin Hall, Now somewhat fallen to decay, With weather-stains upon the wall, And stairways worn, and crazy doors, And creaking and uneven floors, And chimneys huge, and tiled and talL A region of repose it seems, A place of slumber and of dreams, Remote among the wooded hills!
Page 886 - Than unswept stone besmear'd with sluttish time. When wasteful war shall statues overturn, And broils root out the work of masonry, Nor Mars his sword nor war's quick fire shall burn The living record of your memory. 'Gainst death and all-oblivious enmity Shall you pace forth ; your praise shall still find room Even in the eyes of all posterity That wear this world out to the ending doom. So, till the judgment that yourself arise, You live in this, and dwell in lovers
Page 547 - The Principles of Mental Physiology. With their Applications to the Training and Discipline of the Mind, and the Study of its Morbid Conditions.
Page 811 - You who have escaped from these religions into the high-and-dry light of the intellect may deride them; but in so doing you deride accidents of form merely, and fail to touch the immovable basis of the religious sentiment in the nature of man. To yield this sentiment reasonable satisfaction is the problem of problems at the present hour.
Page 823 - That all political power is inherent in the people, and all free governments are founded on their authority...
Page 882 - Just such is the feeling which a man of liberal education naturally entertains towards the great minds of former ages. The debt which he owes to them is incalculable. They have guided him to truth. They have filled his mind with noble and graceful images. They have stood by him in all vicissitudes, comforters in sorrow, nurses in sickness, companions in solitude.
Page 822 - ... such proposed amendment or amendments shall be agreed to by a majority of all the members elected to each house, then it shall be the duty of the...
Page 241 - It would be incompatible with everything we know of the cerebral action to suppose that the physical chain ends abruptly in a physical void, occupied by an immaterial substance, which immaterial substance, after working alone, imparts its results to the other edge of the physical break, and determines the active response — two shores of the material with an intervening ocean of the immaterial.