The portrait of a Christian gentleman, a memoir of P. F. Tytler

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Page 82 - For I will pour water upon him that is thirsty, and floods upon the dry ground...
Page 5 - Answers by reverends and right reverends came out two or three in a year; and I found by Dr Warburton's railing, that the books were beginning to be esteemed in good company.
Page 82 - I will pour water upon him that is thirsty, and floods upon the dry ground: I will pour my spirit upon thy seed, and my blessing upon thine offspring: And they shall spring up as among the grass, as willows by the water courses.
Page 372 - A pre-eminently useful book. To the youthful student, to the man who cannot read many volumes, we should commend it as the one history which will convey the latest views and most extensive information. The style is simple, clear, and explanatory .... Our opinion is, that there is no other work at present existing which so ably supplies " a History of Rome" suited to the wants of general readers of the present day.
Page 181 - Yesterday being Hogmanay, there was a constant succession of Guisards — ie boys dressed up in fantastic caps, with their shirts over their jackets, and with wooden swords in their hands. These players acted a sort of scene before us, of which the hero was one Goloshin, who gets killed in a ' battle for love,' but is presently brought to life again by u doctor of the party.
Page 372 - STUDENT'S HISTORY OF ROME. From the EARLIEST TIMES to the ESTABLISHMENT OF THE EMPIRE, With Chapters on the History of Literature and Art. By Dean LIDDELL.
Page 118 - Considerations on the present Political State of India, embracing Observations on the Character of the Natives, on the Civil and Criminal Courts, the Administration of Justice, the State of the Land...
Page 372 - Smith haa proceeded, and the careful, scholar-like manner in which he has carried it out. The great distinctive feature, however, is the chapters on Literature and Art. This gives it a decided advantage over all previous works o/the kind.— Atlienaeum.
Page 26 - Cum semel occideris et de te splendida. Minos Fecerit arbitria, Non, Torquate, genus, non te facundia, non te Restituet pietas.
Page 215 - But as we descended the vale of the Gala he began to gaze about him, and by degrees it was obvious that he was recognizing the features of that familiar landscape. Presently he murmured a name or two, — Gala Water, surely, — Buckholm, — Torwoodlee.

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