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acts of parliament ancient appears Arian attention Author Bishop body cafe character Christ Christian church circumstances commerce common consequence considered contains curious Debrett degree discourse divine doctrine Ebionites endeavours England English experiments fame father fays fense fire fluid former France French give given Haggai hath heat honour House of Commons human hygrometer idea inflammable ingenious Ireland Irenĉus Johnson King labour language late laws letter Lord manner manufactures means ment merit method nation nature necessary neral never object observations occasion opinion original pamphlet particular passage person Philosophical phlogiston Pindar poem political present principles produce racter reader reason remarks respect Review right ascension sewed shew Sir John Hawkins spirit supposed thing thou tion trade translation treaty Unitarian vapour volume Warren Hastings whole words writer
Page 49 - God came from Teman, And the Holy One from mount Paran. Selah. His glory covered the heavens, And the earth was full of his praise. And his brightness was as the light; He had horns coming out of his hand : And there was the hiding of his power.
Page 204 - It is not a thing of which a man may say, it hath been, it is about to be, or is to be hereafter ; for it is a thing without birth, it is ancient, constant, and eternal, and is not to be destroyed in this its mortal frame.
Page 278 - As you appear no less sensible than your readers of the defects of your poetical article, you will not be displeased, if. in order to the improvement of it, I communicate to you the sentiments of a person, who will undertake, on reasonable terms, sometimes to fill a column.
Page 122 - MEMOIRS OF SAMUEL PEPYS, ESQ., FRS Secretary to the Admiralty in the Reigns of Charles II. and James II.; comprising his Diary from 1659 to 1669, deciphered by the Rev.
Page 395 - They endeavor to balance these different powers, as if this equilibrium, which in England may be a necessary check to the enormous influence of royalty, could be of any use in republics founded upon the equality of all the citizens, and as if establishing different orders of men was not a source of divisions and disputes.
Page 510 - Their lot forbade: nor circumscrib'd alone Their growing virtues, but their crimes confin'd; Forbade to wade through slaughter to a throne, And shut the gates of mercy on mankind, The...
Page 371 - Samuel Johnson returns his compliments to Mr. Andrew Millar, and is very glad to find, as he does by his note, that Andrew Millar has the grace to thank God for...
Page 376 - Articulating with difficulty, he said, " From this book, he who knows nothing may learn a great deal; and he who knows, will be pleased to find his knowledge recalled to his mind in a manner highly pleasing.