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action Admiral Admiralty afterwards Algesiras appeared appointed attack attention Banda Banda Neira Bannister battle Beriot Bishop British brother Caithness Captain Cole character Charles Bannister church clergy Colman command Court daughter death deceased distinguished Duke duties Earl eldest eminent enemy enemy's engaged England English excellent exertions father favour feeling fleet French frigate gallant gentleman Gentleman's Magazine George Godwin Gordon Guernsey guns Haymarket Theatre Henry honour island Jack Bannister judge labours late letter Lieutenant London Lord Stowell lordship Madame Malibran manner married memoir ment mind morning nature never observed occasion officers Oxford performed period present published racter received regiment remarkable respect Rothschild Royal sail Scotland ships Sir James Saumarez Sir John Sinclair Sir William society soon spirit squadron theatre took University of Oxford Westminster School wife wounded young
Page 441 - The law of truth was in his mouth, and iniquity was not found in his lips: he walked with me in peace and equity, and did turn many away from iniquity.
Page 361 - When people understand that they must live together, except for a very few reasons known to the law, they learn to soften by mutual accommodation that yoke which they know they cannot shake off; they become good husbands and good wives from the necessity of remaining husbands and wives; for necessity is a powerful master in teaching the duties which it imposes.
Page 371 - But in the East, from the oldest times, an immiscible character has been kept up; foreigners are not admitted into the general body and mass of the society of the nation; they continue strangers and sojourners as all their fathers were - Doris amara suam non intermiscuit undam...
Page 274 - ... tender-hearted Doctor himself, with a lighted candle in his hand and a smile upon his countenance, which was still partially red, from the effects of my petulance. I sulked and sobbed, and he fondled and soothed, till I began VOL.
Page 340 - I believe Mr. Fox will allow me to say that the honour of being elected into the Turk's Head Club is not inferior to that of being the representative of Westminster or Surrey.
Page 360 - In most civilized countries, acting under a sense of the force of sacred obligations, it has had the sanctions of religion superadded: it then becomes a religious, as well as a natural, and civil contract ; for it is a great mistake to suppose that, because it is the one, therefore it may not likewise be the other. Heaven itself is made a party to the contract, and the consent of the individuals, pledged to each other, is ratified and consecrated by a vow to God.
Page 22 - They contain an historical view of the rise and progress of infidelity, with a refutation of its principles and reasonings.
Page 342 - Lectures were once useful ; but now, when all can read, and books are so numerous, lectures are unnecessary. If your attention fails, and you miss a part of the lecture, it is lost; you cannot go back as you do upon a book.
Page 273 - ... his cheek. This infantile outrage was followed by summary justice, and I was locked up by my indignant father in an adjoining room, to undergo solitary imprisonment in the dark. Here I began to howl and scream most abominably, which was no bad step towards...
Page 360 - To vindicate the policy of the law is no necessary part of the office of a judge ; but if it were, it would not be difficult to show that the law in this respect has acted with its usual wisdom and humanity, with that true wisdom, and that real humanity, that regards the general interests of mankind. For though in particular cases the repugnance of the law to dissolve the obligations of matrimonial cohabitation may operate...