What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
appears attention Barrow bishop Bonaparte British called Cape character Chinese Christ Christian church civil coast considered contains Crito death discourse divine doctrine duty endeavoured England English established expence favour fēr France freemasons French friends gospel gulf of Mexico honour Hottentots important inhabitants interest Ireland island king labour Lady Nelson land language laws less letters liberty Lord Malta manner means ment minister Mississippi moral nation native nature neral never object observed occasion opinion Paris passage persons Peshito Pichegru Port Port Jackson possession present principles racter reader religion remarks respect river says Scamander Scotland sermon ship society spirit supposed ther thing tion town translation truth tumulus ture Tyburne Venetian vessels volume whole words writer
Page 138 - And the servant of the Lord must not strive ; but be gentle unto all men, apt to teach, patient, in meekness instructing those that oppose themselves, if God peradventure will give them repentance to the acknowledging of the truth...
Page 225 - Duty in that station of life to which it has pleased God to call him.
Page 124 - Being the time of the Yearly Meeting of the Children educated in the Charity Schools, in and about the Cities of London and Westminster.
Page 495 - I was not more than thirteen, when three of these young women, unknown to each other, having an high opinion of my taciturnity, revealed to me their love-secrets, in order to induce me to give them copies to write after, or correct, for answers to their lovers' letters ; nor did any one of them ever know that I was the secretary to the others.
Page 501 - ... enough to love. (As if love must have more time than friendship:) This was sincerely my meaning, and I had this meaning till Klopstock came again to Hamburg. This he did a year after we had seen one another the first time. We saw, we were friends, we loved ; and we believed that we loved ; and a short time after I could even tell Klopstock that I loved.
Page 501 - Klopstock, she loves him as her lifely son, and thanks God that she has not persisted. We married, and I am the happiest wife in the world. In some few months it will be four years that I am so happy, and still I dote upon Klopstock as if he was my bridegroom.
Page 134 - O thou sword of the Lord, how long will it be ere thou be quiet ? put up thyself into thy scabbard, rest, and be still.
Page 524 - You have still an honourable part to act. The affections of your subjects may still be recovered. But before you subdue their hearts you must gain a noble victory over your own. Discard those little, personal resentments which have too long directed your public conduct. Pardon this man the remainder of his punishment; and, if resentment still prevails, make it what it should have been long since — an act, not of mercy, but of contempt.