Chambers's Encyclopaedia: A Dictionary of Universal Knowledge for the People, Volume 5

J.B. Lippincott & Company, 1883

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Page 19 - that every particle of matter in the universe attracts every other particle, with a force whose direction is that of the line joining the two, and whose magnitude is directly as the product of their masses, and inversely as the square of their distances from each other.
Page 19 - Florence), and a protracted discussion took place, the chief points of which were the procession of the Holy Ghost from the Father and the Son...
Page 19 - And Abraham planted a grove in Beer-sheba, and called there on the name of the LORD, the everlasting God.
Page 30 - I have so ruled my life, that when death came, I might face it without fear.
Page 12 - And if by grace, then it is no more of works: otherwise grace is no more grace. But if it be of works, then it is no more grace: otherwise work is no more work.
Page 19 - Viet. c. 96, no irregular marriage of that kind in Scotland is now valid unless one of the parties had at the date thereof his or her usual place of residence there, or had lived in Scotland for 21 days next preceding such marriage.
Page 30 - He was a Fellow of the Royal Societies of London and Edinburgh, and a member of the Astronomical Society of London.
Page 30 - My lord, out of the love I bear to some of your friends, I have a care of your preservation. Therefore I would advise you, as you tender your life, to devise some excuse to shift off your attendance at this parliament. For God and man hath concurred to punish the wickedness of this time.
Page 30 - He accompanied the king after the battle to Oxford, where, according to the same authority, 'he came several times to our college (Trinity), to George Bathurst, BD, who had a hen to hatch eggs in his chamber, which they opened dayly to see the progress and way of generation...
Page 30 - The husband of an heiress is entitled to bear her arms in an escutcheon of pretence, ie, a small escutcheon in the centre of his paternal shield, and the children of an heiress may quarter her arms with their paternal coat. Neither practice is of very early introduction in heraldry. See MARSHALLING OF ARMS.

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