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actions admiration ancient antipopular party appear Aristotle army Arnold authority become believe called cause century character Christian church church of England civil clergy contest dominion enemy England English Europe evil existence expression fact farther favour feeling France French Greece Greek Guelf habit hand Herodotus highest historian History of Rome house of commons human importance individual instance institutions interest Italy king kingdom knowledge language Lectures less liberty lively Lord matters means ment middle ages military mind modern history moral nation nature never Note 1.—Page object opinions parliament period persons political Polybius popular party present principles Prussia puritans question race Reformation regard reign relations religious respect Revolution Roman Rugby School Scripture sense society soldier sovereign society Spain speak spirit suppose thing Thucydides tion translation truth whole wisdom words writers
Page 161 - And it came to pass that night, that the angel of the LORD went out, and smote in the camp of the Assyrians an hundred fourscore and five thousand : and when they arose early in the morning, behold, they were all dead corpses.
Page 255 - It is a melancholy truth, that, among the variety of actions which men are daily liable to commit, no less than a hundred and sixty have been declared, by act of parliament, to be felonies without benefit of clergy ; or, in other words, to be worthy of instant death.
Page 312 - I, AB, do declare, that it is not lawful, upon any pretence whatsoever, to take arms against the king : and that I do abhor that traitorous position of taking arms by his authority against his person, or against those that are commissioned by him...
Page 429 - Modern History, containing the Rise and Progress of the Principal European Nations, their Political History, and the Changes in their Social Condition, with a History of the Colonies founded by Europeans. By W. COOKE TAYLOR, LL.D., of Trinity College, Dublin. Revised, with Additions on American History, by CS Henry, DD, Professor of History in the University of New- York. One handsome volume, 8vo, of 800 pages, $3,50. O" For convenience as a Class-Book, the Ancient or Modern portion can be had in...
Page 151 - Address delivered at the Anniversary Meeting of the Geological Society of London by William John Hamilton, Esq., President of the Society : — " The Geological Map of India by Mr.
Page 49 - Two things we ought to learn from history; one, that we are not in ourselves superior to our fathers ; another, that we are shamefully and monstrously inferior to them, if we do not advance beyond them.
Page 146 - I confess, that if I were called upon to name what spirit of evil predominantly deserved the name of Antichrist, I should name the spirit of chivalry — the more detestable for the very guise of the " Archangel ruined," which has made it so seductive to the most generous spirits — but to me so hateful, because it is in direct opposition to the impartial justice of the Gospel, and its comprehensive feeling of equal brotherhood, and because it so fostered a sense of honour rather than a sense of...
Page 429 - The Student's Manual of Modern History: containing the Rise and Progress of the Principal European Nations, their Political History, and the Changes in their Social Condition.
Page 78 - Religion is so far, in my opinion, from being out of the province or the duty of a christian magistrate, that it is and it ought to be not only his care, but the principal thing in his care ; because it is one of the great bonds of human society ; and its object the supreme good, the ultimate end and object of man himself.