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appear argument Balder become believe Buddhist Bulgarian called Catholic cause century character Christian Church common Daniel Deronda Death Dicotyledons divine doctrine doubt duty earth England English evidence evil existence experience eyes fact faith favour feeling Friendly Societies George Eliot German germs give Goethe Government Greece Greek hand heart Hellenic Henrietta Maria honour human idea influence inscriptions labour language least less Liebig living Lord Beaconsfield Lord Derby matter means ment metaphysical mind moral Mycenae nation nature never Nirvana opinion organic Parinirvana persons political Pope practical present principle Professor Protestantism question race reason religion religious result Roman Russia seems sense Sobieski social society soul speak Spinoza spirit supposed teaching things thou thought tion Transcendentalist true truth Turkish Turks Ultramontane veiy whole words writings
Page 283 - A man may be a heretic in the truth ; and if he believe things only because his pastor says so, or the assembly so determines, without knowing other reason, though his belief be true, yet the very truth he holds becomes his heresy.
Page 401 - But will God indeed dwell on the earth ? behold, the heaven and heaven of heavens cannot contain thee ; how much less this house that I have builded...
Page 401 - Am I a God at hand, saith the Lord, and not a God afar off? Can any hide himself in secret places that I shall not see him ? saith the Lord. Do not I fill heaven and earth ? saith the Lord.
Page 531 - From this original corruption, whereby we are utterly indisposed, disabled, and made opposite to all good, and wholly inclined to all evil, do proceed all actual transgressions.
Page 127 - Thus, whatever system of organs be studied, the comparison of their modifications in the ape series leads to one and the same result — that the structural differences which separate Man from the Gorilla and the Chimpanzee are not so great as those which separate the Gorilla from the lower apes.
Page 417 - How great a virtue is temperance, how much of moment through the whole life of man ! Yet God commits the managing so great a trust without particular law or prescription, wholly to the demeanour of every grown man.
Page 97 - He comes like Gulliver from among his little people, and he cannot fit the stature of his understanding to yours. He cannot meet you on the square. He wants a point given him, like an indifferent whistplayer. He is so used to teaching, that he wants to be teaching you.
Page 340 - Many Theresas have been born who found for themselves no epic life wherein there was a constant unfolding of far-resonant action; perhaps only a life of mistakes, the offspring of a certain spiritual grandeur ill-matched with the meanness of opportunity; perhaps a tragic failure which found no sacred poet and sank unwept into oblivion.