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Seite 437 - And say, without our hopes, without our fears, Without the home that plighted love endears, Without the smile from partial beauty won, Oh, what were man ? A world without a sun.
Seite 351 - ... dible artifice and dexterity. They watched all " our motions, and accompanied us in whatever " we were about to do. If the fea threw up an " animal of any kind they devoured it, ere a man " of us could come up; to our great difadvan...
Seite 29 - The column thus mounted the breach unmolested, and descended from the rampart into the pasha's garden, where, in a very few minutes, the bravest and most advanced amongst them lay headless corpses, the sabre, with the addition of a dagger in the other hand, proving more than a match for the bayonet...
Seite 3 - The people amongst whom we are going to live are Mahometans. The first article of their faith is this : " There is no God but God, and Mahomet is his prophet.
Seite 86 - Bey, and thus the contest of twenty-five hours ended, both parties being so fatigued as to be unable to move. Buonaparte will no doubt renew the attack, the breach being, as above...
Seite 92 - ... too much, were required to place it in our hands. Of the merits of the army I have...
Seite 440 - No — through th' extended globe his feelings run, As broad and general as th' unbounded sun ! No narrow bigot he ; his reason'd view Thy interests, England, ranks with thine, Peru ! France at our doors, he sees no danger nigh, But heaves for Turkey's woes th' impartial sigh ; A steady patriot of the world alone, The friend of every country — but his own.
Seite 206 - Ireland have severally agreed and resolved that, in order to promote and secure the essential interests of Great Britain and Ireland, and to consolidate the strength, power and resources of the British Empire, it will be advisable to concur in such measures as may best tend to unite the two Kingdoms of Great Britain and Ireland...
Seite 378 - ... to keep it in the higheft degree of fertility. , 9. Farm-yard Dung. This, when it had been once turned, and become about three-fourths rotten, I have ufed in the proportion of about thirteen or fourteen loads per acre ; and found it much lefs effective, for one year, than three loads of night-foil. I believe that even a load and a half of foil, would have been equal to the foregoing quantity of dung. In thefecond year, I could not perceive any difference between the dung and the foil.