A History of All Nations, from the Earliest Periods to the Present Time; Or, Universal History: in which the History of Every Nation, Ancient and Modern, is Separately Given: Illustrated by 70 Stylographic Maps and 700 Engravings, Volume 1
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afterward ancient arms army Asia Athenians Athens Austria battle Bavaria became Britain British called capital century Charlemagne Charles chief Christian church civil coast colony command commerce conquered conquest Constantinople court crown death defeated died dominion duke early emperor empire enemy England English established Europe fleet formed France Frederic French Gaul German Goths governor Greece Greeks Henry hundred Hungary inhabitants invaded Ireland island Italy king kingdom land latter laws Lord Louis ment miles millions monarch mountains Naples Napoleon nation natives nobles northern Norway palace parliament peace period Poland political pope population portion possession prince prisoner province race Ragusa reign religion republic revolution river Roman Rome Russia Saracens Saxons Scotland sent Sicily soldiers soon sovereign Spain square miles succeeded Sweden territory thousand Thrace throne tion took towns treaty tribes troops Turks whole
Page 712 - There is a Power whose care Teaches thy way along that pathless coast,— The desert and illimitable air,— Lone wandering, but not lost.
Page 712 - God, the immortality of the soul, and a future state of rewards and punishments have been esteemed useful engines of government.
Page 678 - These scenes, their story not unknown, Arise, and make again your own ; Snatch from the ashes of your sires The embers of their former fires ; And he who in the strife expires Will add to theirs a name of fear That Tyranny shall quake to hear...
Page 931 - King! Long live our noble King! God save the King! Send him victorious, Happy and glorious, Long to reign over us! God save the King!
Page 756 - He ordered a light vessel to be got ready, and gave me the liberty, if I thought proper, to attend him. I rather chose to continue my studies; for, as it happened, he had given me an employment of that kind.
Page 1091 - Parliament shall have power to make Laws for the peace, welfare, and good Government of the Federated Provinces (saving the Sovereignty of England), and especially Laws respecting the following subjects : 1.
Page 931 - YE sons of freedom, wake to glory! Hark! hark! what myriads bid you rise! Your children, wives, and grandsires hoary, Behold their tears, and hear their cries! Shall hateful tyrants, mischief breeding, With hireling hosts, a ruffian band, Affright and desolate the land, While peace and liberty lie bleeding? To arms! to arms! ye brave! Th" avenging sword unsheath ; March on!
Page 756 - But my uncle in order to soothe the apprehensions of his friend assured him it was only the burning of the villages, which the country people had abandoned to the flames ; after this he retired to rest, and it is most certain he was so little discomposed as to fall into a deep sleep, for being pretty fat and breathing hard...