Homer's Iliad, Volume 1 (Google eBook)

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C. C. Little and J. Brown, 1846 - Achilles (Greek mythology)
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Contents

I
vii
II
3
III
35
IV
79
V
105
VI
139
VII
189
VIII
225
IX
255
X
291
XI
339
XII
373
XIII
425

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Page 282 - LORD heard him. 10 And as Samuel was offering up the burnt offering, the Philistines drew near to battle against Israel : but the LORD thundered with a great thunder on that day upon the Philistines, and discomfited them ; and they were smitten before Israel.
Page 249 - The lot is cast into the lap; but the whole disposing thereof is of the LORD.
Page 412 - The fathers shall not be put to death for the children, neither shall the children be put to death for the fathers; every man shall be put to dcath for his own sin.
Page 280 - YE saints and servants of the LORD, The triumphs of his Name record; His sacred Name for ever bless: Where'er the circling sun displays His rising beams or setting rays, Due praise to his great Name address.
Page 333 - So ought men to love their wives as their own bodies. He that loveth his wife, loveth himself; for no man ever yet hated his own flesh, but nourisheth and cherisheth it, even as the Lord the church ; for we are members of his body, of his flesh, and of his bones.
Page 411 - And the king commanded, and they brought those men which had accused Daniel, and they cast them into the den of lions, them, their children, and their wives; and the lions had the mastery of them, and brake all their bones in pieces or ever they came at the bottom of the den.
Page 101 - But, when he speaks, what elocution flows! Soft as the fleeces of descending snows, The copious accents fall, with easy art; Melting they fall, and sink into the heart! Wondering we hear, and fix'd in deep surprise, Our ears refute the censure of our eyes.
Page 282 - The LORD also thundered in the heavens, and the Highest gave his voice ; hail-stones and coals of fire.
Page 446 - EXCEPT the LORD build the house, they labour in vain that build it : except the LORD keep the city, the watchman waketh but in vain.
Page 131 - Its obvious tendency was to inflame the minds of young readers with an enthusiastic ardor for military fame; to inculcate the pernicious doctrine of the divine right of kings; to teach both prince and people that military plunder was the most honorable mode of acquiring property; and that conquest, violence and war were the best employment of nations, the most glorious prerogative of bodily strength and of cultivated mind.

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