Guild Court, Volume 2

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Hurst and Blackett, 1868
 

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Page 158 - Father of lights ! what Sunnie seed, What glance of day hast thou confin'd Into this bird ? To all the breed This busie Ray thou hast assign'd ; Their magnetisme works all night, And dreams of Paradise and light.
Page 113 - ... at the feet of Jesus, clothed, and in his right mind ;" sat as a studious listener and devout worshiper.
Page 187 - What shall we eat, what shall we drink, and wherewithal shall we be clothed?
Page 72 - And fancies fond with gaudy shapes possess, As thick and numberless As the gay motes that people the sun-beams, Or likest hovering dreams, The fickle pensioners of Morpheus
Page 193 - And the curate that ministereth in every parish church or chapel, being at home and not being otherwise reasonably hindered, shall say the same in the parish church or chapel where he ministereth, and shall cause a bell to be tolled thereunto a convenient time before he begin, that the people may come to hear God's Word and to pray with him.
Page 119 - No labour to endure ? Then go in peace, for thou art whole ; Thou needest not his cure. Ah ! mock me not. Sometimes I sigh ; I have a nameless grief, A faint sad pain — but such that I Can look for no relief.
Page 290 - Hast thou commanded the morning since thy days; and caused the dayspring to know his place; That it might take hold of the ends of the earth, that the wicked might be shaken out of it?
Page 28 - Son can see us. Cry out, cry out, blind brother, cry; Let not salvation dear go by. Have mercy, Son of David. Though they were blind, they both could hear — They heard, and cried, and He drew near ; And so the blind were saved. 0 Jesus Christ...
Page 118 - I should begin. Hast thou no burden then to bear ? No action to repent ? Is all around so very fair? Is thy heart quite content ? Hast thou no sickness in thy soul ? No labour to endure ? Then go in peace, for thou art whole, Thou needest not His cure.
Page 38 - ... fashion. Some people considered Mr. Fuller very silly for believing that he might do good in a church like this, and with a congregation like this, by speaking that which he knew, and testifying that which he had seen. But he did actually believe it. Somehow or other — I think because he was so much in the habit of looking up to the Father — the prayers took a hold of him once more every time he read them ; and he so delighted in the truths he saw that he rejoiced to set them forth — was...

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