The Foreign quarterly review [ed. by J.G. Cochrane]., Volume 25

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John George Cochrane
1840
 

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Page 395 - Ye have heard that it was said by them of old time, Thou shalt not kill; and whosoever shall kill shall be in dang-er of the judgment: But I say unto you, That whosoever is angry with his brother without a cause, shall be in danger of the judgment...
Page 188 - In that time shall the present be brought unto the Lord of Hosts of a people scattered and peeled, and from a people terrible from their beginning hitherto; a nation meted out and trodden under foot, whose land the rivers have spoiled, to the place of the name of the Lord of Hosts, the mount Zion.
Page 94 - twill be the same story To-morrow — and the next more dilatory ; Then indecision brings its own delays, And days are lost lamenting o'er lost days. Are you in earnest? seize this very minute — What you can do, or dream you can, begin it, Boldness has genius, power, and magic in it. Only engage, and then the mind grows heated — Begin it, and the work will be completed...
Page 395 - And one of the malefactors which were hanged railed on him, saying, If thou be Christ, save thyself and us. But the other answering rebuked him, saying, , Dost not thou fear God, seeing thou art in the same condemnation? And we indeed justly; for we receive the due reward of our deeds; but this man hath done nothing amiss.
Page 199 - Oh! what was love made for, if 'tis not the same Through joy and through torment, through glory and shame? I know not, I ask not, if guilt's in that heart, I but know that I love thee, whatever thou art.
Page 338 - ... did appear, And the bottom how deep ; His torments projecting, And sadly reflecting, That a lover forsaken A new love may get, But a neck when once broken Can never be set ; And, that he could die Whenever he would, But, that he could live But as long as he could : How grievous soever The torment might grow, He scorn'd to endeavour To finish it so. But bold, uneoncern'd At thoughts of the pain, He calmly return'd To his cottage again.
Page 362 - ... them on that head. They shall not be obliged to pay, under any pretence whatever, other taxes or rates than those which are paid, or that hereafter may be paid, by the most favoured nations in the Dominions of His said Sicilian Majesty.
Page 72 - Kolyma," says M. von Wrangel, " one must have spent some time with the inhabitants. One must have seen them in their winter dwellings and in their summer...
Page 236 - Wie es weiter werden wird, ist mein geringster Kummer. Wer gesund ist, und arbeiten will, hat in der Welt nichts zu fürchten.
Page 362 - Majesty the King of the Two Sicilies promises that British commerce in general, and the British subjects who carry it on, shall be treated throughout his dominions upon the same footing as the most favoured nations, not only with respect to the persons and property of the said British subjects, but also with regard to every species of article in which they may traffic, and the taxes or other charges payable on the said articles, or on the shipping in which the importations shall be made.

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