Anglia: Zeitschrift für englische Philologie

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Page 353 - over two nations, between whom there is no intercourse and no sympathy; who are as ignorant of each other's habits, thoughts and feelings, as if they were dwellers in different zones, on inhabitants of different planets; who are formed by a different
Page 353 - inhabitants of different planets; who are formed by a different breeding, are fed by a different food, are ordered by different manners, and are not governed by the same laws — the Rich and the Poor.
Page 331 - Accordingly some unfortunate man, in no respect more depraved than hundreds whose offences have been treated with lenity, is singled out as an expiatory sacrifice. If he has children, they are to be taken from him. If he has a profession, he is to be driven from it
Page 458 - them be ashamed and confounded, 0 Lord, that seek after her soul; let them be turned backward, and put to confusion that wish her evil: And strengthen still, Lord, we pray thee, the hand and balance of justice amongst us, by her gracious government: So shall we, both now, and
Page 360 - all is development. The principle is perpetually going on. First, there was nothing, then there was something; then — I forget the next — I think there were shells, then fishes; then we came ... And the next change there will be something very superior to us — something with wings. Ah! that's it: we were fishes, and I believe we shall be crows
Page 274 - be his opinion as to the particular manner in which the course of events is regulated. A consistent man believes in Destiny — a capricious man in Chance ..... Man is not the creature of circumstances. Circumstances are the creatures of man
Page 183 - and domestic? As for ¿love', all my friends who married for love and beauty either beat their wives or live apart from them. This is literally the case. I may commit many follies in life, but I never intend to marry for ,love”, which I am sure is a guarantee of infelicity
Page 189 - We have a great Parliamentary middleman. It is well known what a middleman is: he is a man who bamboozles one party and plunders the other till having obtained a position to which he is not entitled he cries out: ¿Let us have no party questions but a
Page 188 - It was a great thing to hear the right honourable gentleman say: ‘I would rather be the leader of the gentlemen of England than possess the confidence of sovereigns.” That was a grand thing ... We do not hear much of “the gentlemen of England” now. But what of that? They have the pleasure of
Page 342 - It is in the plunder of the Church that we must seek for the primary cause of our political exclusion, and our commercial restraint. That unhallowed booty created a factitious aristocracy, ever fearful that they might be called upon to regorge their sacrilegious spoil. To prevent this they took refuge in political

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