The Scots Magazine, Volume 9

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Sands, Brymer, Murray and Cochran, 1747 - English literature
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Page 587 - And deal damnation round the land On each I judge Thy foe. If I am right, Thy grace impart Still in the right to stay: If I am wrong, oh teach my heart To find that better way.
Page 386 - As soon as it was light again, which was not till the third day after this melancholy accident, his body was found entire, and without any marks of violence upon it, exactly in the same posture that he fell, and looking more like a man asleep than dead.
Page 385 - They went out, then, having pillows tied upon their heads with napkins ; and this was their whole defence against the storm of stones that fell around them.
Page 310 - Being now in a condition to make our way into the capital of his Majesty's ancient kingdom of Scotland, we hereby summon you to receive us, as you are in duty bound to do ; and in order to it, we hereby require you, upon receipt of this, to summon the...
Page 189 - That the Laws concerning Regulation of Trade Customs and such Excises to which Scotland is by Virtue of this Treaty to be liable be the same in Scotland from and after the Union as in England and that all other Laws in use within the Kingdom of Scotland do after the Union and notwithstanding thereof remain in the same Force as before (except such as are contrary to or inconsistent with...
Page 618 - ... of their respective towns and boroughs, and there to proclaim us, under the penalty of being proceeded against according to law, for their neglect of so necessary and important a duty. " Given at our court at Rome, the 23d day of December 1743* in the forty-third year of our reign. "JR
Page 218 - In early youth I die : Was I to blame, because his bride Was thrice as rich as I ? "Ah, Colin ! give not her thy vows, Vows due to me alone : Nor thou, fond maid, receive his kiss, Nor think him all thy own.
Page 385 - Pomponianus, whom he found in the greatest consternation: he embraced him with, tenderness, encouraging and exhorting him to keep up his spirits, and, the more to dissipate his fears, he ordered, with an air of unconcern, the baths to be got ready ; when, after having bathed, he...
Page 385 - The court which led to his apartment being now almost filled with stones and ashes, if he had continued there any time longer, it would have been impossible for him to have made his way out; it was thought proper therefore to awaken him. He got up and went to Pomponianus and the rest of his company, who were not unconcerned enough to think of going to bed.
Page 66 - Descended on poor earth-created man ! Great day of dread, decision, and despair ! At thought of thee, each sublunary wish Lets go its eager grasp, and drops the world ; And catches at each reed of hope in Heaven.

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