Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 134

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William Blackwood, 1883 - England

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Page 23 - For from the rising of the sun even to the going down...
Page 216 - The tiny cell is forlorn, Void of the little living will That made it stir on the shore. Did he stand at the diamond door Of his house in a rainbow frill? Did he push, when he was uncurl'd, A golden foot or a fairy horn Thro...
Page 591 - Curse ye Meroz, said the angel of the Lord, curse ye bitterly the inhabitants thereof; because they came not to the help of the Lord, to the help of the Lord, against the mighty.
Page 242 - My master at first laughed at me ; but, when I explained my meaning to him, he encouraged me to go on : and that I might make fair copies in the day-time of what I had done in the night, he often worked for me himself. I shall always have a respect for the memory of that man.
Page 720 - That the offences mentioned in the said report were of a trivial, unimportant, and limited character: and (d.) That in all other respects the election was free from any corrupt or illegal practice on the part of such candidate and of his agents...
Page 715 - ... (7.) If any candidate or election agent knowingly makes the declaration required by this section falsely, he shall be guilty of an offence, and on conviction thereof on indictment shall be liable to the punishment for wilful and corrupt perjury; such offence shall also be deemed to be a corrupt practice within the meaning of this Act.
Page 136 - President of the Board of Trade and a member of the Cabinet...
Page 715 - ... on account of or in respect of the conduct or management of the said nomination or election.
Page 717 - ... corruptly influencing that person or any other person to give or refrain from giving his vote at the election, or on account of such person or any other person having voted or refrained from voting, or being about to vote or refrain from voting at such election, shall be guilty of treating.
Page 575 - Nothing impossible was ever introduced, nor even anything which, from outward circumstances, would seem to be violently improbable. I myself was, of course, my own hero. Such is a necessity of castle-building. But I never became a king, or a duke— much less, when my height and personal appearance were fixed, could I be an Antinous, or six feet high.

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