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Ahura Mazda Alexandria Ancien Regime ancient aristocracy Aristotle assertion became become believe blood Buchanan called Callimachus caste cause Christian civilisation common conquered creed Cyrus death despotism divine dream earth Egypt eighteenth century empire England English eternal Europe evil existence fact faith fear France Freemasonry French French Revolution George Buchanan German Greek ground heart heathen Hipparchus honour human Iamblichus inductive intellectual king Koreish laws learned least lecture likewise live Medes merely metaphysic mind monks Montpellier moral nation nature Neoplatonism Neoplatonists never noble Norse Norsemen once Paracelsus perhaps Persian philosophers physical Plato Plotinus political poor Proclus Ptolemy race reason Revolution Roman Rondelet sages Scotland seems sense society Socrates soul speak spirit story surely things thou thought Tocqueville true truth utterly Vesalius virtue whole wise words
Page 98 - Behold, we know not anything; I can but trust that good shall fall At last— far off— at last, to all, And every winter change to spring. So runs my dream ; but what am I ? An infant crying in the night ; An infant crying for the light, And with no language but a cry.
Page 281 - I will go before thee, and make the crooked places straight: I will break in pieces the gates of brass, and cut in sunder the bars of iron...
Page 376 - If I stoop Into a dark tremendous sea of cloud, It is but for a time ; I press God's lamp Close to my breast ; its splendor, soon or late, Will pierce the gloom : I shall emerge one day.
Page 219 - ... tis now thought more expedient only to oblige them to that religion in which all men agree, leaving their particular opinions to themselves; that is, to be good men and true, or men of honour and honesty, by whatever denominations or persuasions they may be distinguished; whereby masonry becomes the center of union, and the means of conciliating true friendship among persons that mult else have remained at a perpetual distance.
Page 187 - Fear God, and keep His commandments, for that is the whole duty of man.
Page 178 - Chateau gates have to be shut; but the King will appear on the balcony, and speak to them. They have seen the King's face ; their Petition of Grievances has been, if not read, looked at. For answer, two of them are hanged, on a " new gallows forty feet high ;" and the rest driven back to their dens — for a time.
Page 282 - I girded thee, though thou hast not known me: That they may know from the rising of the sun, and from the west, that there is none beside me. I am the LORD, and there is none else. I form the light, and create darkness: I make peace, and create evil: I the LORD do all these things.
Page 13 - I say unto you my friends, Be not afraid of them that kill the body, and after that have no more that they can do. But I will forewarn you whom ye shall fear: Fear him, which after he hath killed hath power to cast into hell; yea, I say unto you, Fear him.
Page 195 - Perukemaker with two fiery torches" is for burning "the saltpetres of the Arsenal"; — had not a woman run screaming; had not a Patriot, with some tincture of Natural Philosophy, instantly struck the wind out of him (butt of musket on pit of stomach), overturned barrels, and stayed the devouring element. A young beautiful lady, seized escaping in these Outer Courts, and thought falsely to be De Launay's...