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admiral Ægypt Æneid Agathocles ancient annuity appears Archimedes aster attended besore body bustard called cause character Christ Christian church Cicero consequently considered contains cure degree discourse diseases disorder divine doctrine effects endeavours entertain equal Essay fame father favour fays fense French friends Gerund give Greece Greek greek language happy hath honour Huguenots human idea inflammation ingenious Ireland kind king lady Lambert Bos language Latin learned letters likewise lise lives London lord manner marriage means ment merit method nation nature neral object observations occasion opinion pain particular passions performance persons pleasure poem Polybius Pompey present principles pulse racter readers reason religion remarks Roman Rome sackbuts sentiments sermon shew sirst spirit Suidas supposed theresore thing thor thou tion translation treatise truth virtue volume whole words writers
Page 129 - And, behold, thou hast with thee Shimei the son of Gera, a Benjamite of Bahurim, which cursed me with a grievous curse in the day when I went to Mahanaim : but he came down to meet me at Jordan, and I sware to him by the LORD, saying, I will not put thee to death with the sword.
Page 315 - Ye maids of Aden ! hear a loftier tale Than e'er was sung in meadow, bower, or dale.
Page 376 - ... and reward. By the abolition of the religious houfes, many towns and their adjacent villages were utterly deprived of their only means of inftrudtion.
Page 316 - Mourns there a widow, bathed in streaming tears ? Stoops there a sire beneath the weight of years ? Weeps there a maid, in pining sadness left, Of tender parents and of hope bereft ? To Solima their sorrows they bewail; To Solima they pour their plaintive tale.
Page 7 - ... to Henry for fome territories held by fealty and homage, was guilty of high treafon ; whofe life was in the power of that offended monarch, and whofe kingdom was in great and imminent danger of being deftroyed by his fuperior forces, with the concurrence of its own rebellious fubjects, the favage Galwegians.
Page 183 - ... fire Would take my rest away. Your charms in harmless childhood lay Like metals in a mine ; Age from no face takes more away Than youth conceal'd in thine. But as your charms insensibly To their perfection prest, So love as unperceived did fly, And center'd in my breast. My passion with your beauty grew, While Cupid at my heart Still as his mother favour...
Page 9 - ... and from thence he went to York, where, on the tenth day of Auguft, he was attended by the king of Scotland, who brought thither with him all the bifhops, earls, barons, knights, and freeholders of his realm, from the greateft to the leaft, in order to their doing, together with himfelf, and earl David, his brother, liege homage to Henry, according to the articles of the treaty of peace concluded at Falaife. The caftles, demanded, as fecurities for the full execution thereof, had been delivered...
Page 194 - ... to new danger from another invention, which Archimedes had contrived. He had caused openings to be made in many parts of the wall, equal in height to the stature of a man, and to the palm of a hand in breadth. And having planted on the inside archers, and little scorpions, he discharged a multitude...