What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
able admiral advances amount appeared attended bank bills brought called captain carried chancellor command committee common conduct considered continued council court demand duke duty earl effect emperor enemy England exchequer fleet force four France French give given governor guns honour hoped immediately important Ireland Italy John king land late letter London lord majesty majesty's manner March means measure ment ministers months moſt motion nature negotiation never object officers opinion parliament party passed peace period persons Pitt present principles privateer proposed received republic respect sent ſhall ships ſhould ſome ſuch taken theſe thing thoſe thought tion treaty troops uſe whole wounded
Page 103 - But it is said by the author that the Christian fable is but the tale of the more ancient superstitions of the world, and may be easily detected by a proper understanding of the mythologies of the heathens.
Page 103 - But this error might, perhaps, arise from a want of due attention to the foundations of human judgment, and the structure of that understanding which God has given us for the investigation of truth.
Page 166 - Petition of the Lord Mayor, Aldermen, and Commons of the City of London, in Common Council assembled.
Page 151 - Venerable, off the coast of Holland, the i2th of October, by log (nth1 three PM Camperdown ESE eight mile. Wind N. by E. Sir, I have the pleasure to acquaint you, for the information of the Lords Commissioners of the Admiralty, that...
Page 103 - Did Milton understand those mythologies? Was he less versed than Mr. Paine in the superstitions of the world ? No ; they were the subject of his immortal song; and though shut out from all recurrence to them, he poured them forth from the stores of a memory rich with all that man ever knew, and laid them in their order as the illustration of...
Page 103 - ... of reasoning the devious mind of man, by showing him its whole process, from the first perceptions of sense to the last conclusions of ratiocination ; putting a rein upon false opinion, by practical rules for the conduct of human judgment.
Page 311 - President discloses sentiments more alarming than the refusal of a minister, because more dangerous to our independence and union, and at the same time studiously marked with indignities towards the government of the United States. It evinces a disposition to separate the people of the United States from the government, to...
Page 78 - By the Commissioners for executing the Office of Lord " High Admiral of Great Britain and Ireland, &c.