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The Life of William Carey, D.D.: Shoemaker and Missionary, Professor of ...
Professor George Smith
No preview available - 2016
able appeared Baptist became become begin Bengali Bible Brahmans brethren British Brother Calcutta called Carey Carey's carried caste cause century character Christ Christian Church continued converts death desire divine early East England English European father feel followed friends Fuller garden gave give Gospel Government hands heart heathen Hindoo hope India influence John labour land language learned letter living Lord Marshman means meeting mind ministers mission missionary months native nature never object once Persian persons pray prayer preach present printed published received respect Ryland Sanskrit sent Serampore side Society soon spirit stations Testament things Thomas thought tion translation Ward whole write wrote
Page 44 - Wherefore, brethren, look ye out among you seven men of honest report, full of the Holy Ghost, and wisdom, whom we may appoint over this business. But we will give ourselves continually to prayer, and to the ministry of the word.
Page 378 - For David, after he had served his own generation by the will of God, fell on sleep, and was laid unto his fathers, and saw corruption : But he whom God raised again saw no corruption.
Page 24 - Assailed by scandal and the tongue of strife, His only answer was a blameless life ; And he that forged, and he that threw the dart, Had each a brother's interest in his heart. Paul's love of Christ, and steadiness unbribed.
Page 378 - Look to Abraham your father and to Sarah who bore you; for when he was but one I called him, and I blessed him and made him many.
Page 55 - I beseech* you therefore, brethren, by the mercies of God, that you present your bodies a living sacrifice, holy, acceptable to God, which is your breasonabl.e service.
Page 45 - That a plan be prepared against the next ministers' meeting at Kettering for forming a Baptist Society for propagating the Gospel among the Heathen.
Page 269 - A treasure in a grain of earth, Strange as a spirit from the dead, Thine embryo sprang to birth. Thrice welcome, little English flower ! Whose tribes beneath our natal skies Shut close their leaves while vapours lower; But when the sun's gay beams arise, With unabashed but modest eyes Follow his motion to the west, Nor cease to gaze till daylight dies, Then fold themselves to rest.
Page 258 - But there is yet a liberty, unsung By poets, and by senators unpraised, Which monarchs cannot grant, nor all the powers Of earth and hell confederate take away : A liberty which persecution, fraud, Oppression, prisons, have no power to bind : W hich whoso tastes can be enslaved no more.