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abstract accurate acquired admiration advantage affections appear asso attention beauty benevolence cerning character chil child conceptions conduct consequences consider contempt cultivation degra degree disposition distinct Divine Divine Grace dren duty early association embu emotions endeavour equally essen esteem examine excited exer exercise exertion faculties favour feelings female formed frequently give gratification habits happiness heart human mind ideas imagination impression improvement indolence indulgence infant influence inspired instances intellectual Isaac Watts jects judgment knowledge lence means memory ment metic moral mother nature never notions objects observed Old Testament operation opinions pains parents passions perception perfection person pleasure portunity prehensive prejudice pride principles produce pupils racter reason reflection religion religious render rience self-will selfish sense sensible sentiment sider sions species spirit sufficient superior taste taught tendency thing tion tism tivation trains of thought truth tural vanity vated vice virtue wisdom words
Page 137 - For that which I do I allow not: for what I would, that do I not; but what I hate, that do I.
Page 254 - ... the appellation of benevolence,) these actions have been performed in so free and so kind a manner, that, if I was dry, I drank the sweetest draught, and if hungry, I ate the coarse morsel with a double relish.
Page 15 - When I call to remembrance the unfeigned faith that is in thee, which dwelt first in thy grandmother Lois, and thy mother Eunice ; and I nm persuaded that in thee also.
Page 21 - Yet empty of all good, wherein consists Woman's domestic honour and chief praise ; Bred only and completed to the taste Of lustful appetence, to sing, to dance, To dress, and troll the tongue, and roll the eye...
Page 161 - Unargued I obey : so God ordains; God is thy law, thou mine: to know no more Is woman's happiest knowledge and her praise.
Page 253 - I never addressed myself in the language of decency and friendship to a woman, whether civilized or savage, without receiving a decent and friendly answer. With man it has often been otherwise. In wandering over the barren plains of inhospitable Denmark, through honest Sweden...
Page 181 - As the strength of the body lies chiefly in being able to endure hardships, so also does that of the mind. And the great principle and foundation of all virtue and worth is plac'd in this: that a man is able to deny himself his own desires, cross his own inclinations, and purely follow what reason directs as best, tho' the appetite lean the other way.
Page 248 - WHEN civil dudgeon first grew high, And men fell out they knew not why ; When hard words, jealousies, and fears, Set folks together by the ears...