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Page 505 - Hereby know ye the Spirit of God; Every spirit that confesseth that Jesus Christ is come in the flesh, is of God. And every spirit that confesseth not that Jesus Christ is come in the flesh, is not of God ; and this is that spirit of antichrist, whereof ye have heard that it should come, and even now already is it in the world.
Page 315 - Why, Sir, if you were to read Richardson for the story, your impatience would be so much fretted that you would hang yourself. But you must read him for the sentiment, and consider the story as only giving occasion to the sentiment.
Page 387 - Ah ! when shall all men's good Be each man's rule, and universal Peace Lie like a shaft of light across the land, And like a lane of beams athwart the sea, Thro' all the circle of the golden year?
Page 256 - Jesus knowing that the Father had given all things into his hands, and that he was come from God, and went to God ; he riseth from supper, and laid aside his garments, and took a towel, and girded himself. After that he poureth water into a basin, and began to wash the disciples' feet, and to wipe them with the towel wherewith he was girded.
Page 73 - I saw that, though our character is formed by circumstances, our own desires can do much to shape those circumstances, and what is really inspiriting and ennobling in the doctrine of Free Will is the conviction that we have real power over the formation of our own character ; that our will, by influencing some of our circumstances, can modify our future habits or capabilities of willing.
Page 387 - And slow and sure comes up the golden year. When wealth no more shall rest in mounded heaps, But smit with freer light shall slowly melt In many streams to fatten lower lands, And light shall spread, and man be liker man Thro' all the season of the golden year.
Page 138 - Itaque majores aliud jus gentium, aliud jus civile esse voluerunt. Quod civile, non idem continuo gentium ; quod autem gentium, idem civile esse debet.
Page 427 - The sounding cataract Haunted me like a passion : the tall rock, The mountain, and the deep and gloomy wood, Their colours and their forms, were then to me An appetite ; a feeling and a love, That had no need of a remoter charm, By thought supplied, nor any interest Unborrowed from the eye.
Page 17 - Known to be immensely rich, destitute of issue, and unmarried, he formed a mark at which every necessitous man or woman throughout the metropolis directed their aim. It is a fact that, when he lay dying in December 1810, his bed was covered with billets and letters to the number of at least seventy, mostly, indeed, addressed to him by females of every description, and of every rank, from Duchesses down to ladies of the easiest virtue. Unable from his extenuated state to open or to peruse them, he...