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animal annelids appears architecture Arnold Bank Bank of England beauty capital cause character Church colour comparative anatomy constitution course currency Cuvier demand discovery distinct doctrine doubt Dr Livingstone earth Edinburgh effect England existence fact feeling Fleming give Gothic Gothic architecture Government Gulf Stream human induction influence King labours less look Lord Lord Grey Lord Overstone matter means ment Mill mind Minister molluscs moral Naples nation nature Neapolitan never Niebuhr object observed opinion Owen Parthenogenesis phenomena philosophy poet poetry political present principle produce Professor proverb Pulteney question rate of interest readers reform regard Reid remarks result Richard Owen Roman Scotland Scott Scottish sense Sicily species Stewart style Synapta theory things thought tion trade winds true truth Whig
Page 141 - Here lies our Sovereign Lord the King, Whose word no man relies on ; Who never said a foolish thing, And never did a wise one.
Page 567 - And ye know that he was manifested to take away our sins; and in him is no sin. Whosoever abideth in him sinneth not. Whosoever sinneth hath not seen him, neither known him.
Page 548 - THE Art which we profess has beauty for its object; this it is our business to discover and to express; but the beauty of which we are in quest is general and intellectual ; it is an idea that subsists only in the mind; the sight never beheld it, nor has the hand expressed it: it is an idea residing in the breast of the artist, which he is always labouring to impart, and which he dies at last without imparting...
Page 436 - The wind goeth toward the south, and turneth about unto the north; it whirleth about continually, and the wind returneth again according to his circuits.
Page 283 - Ye men of Israel, why marvel ye at this? or why look ye so earnestly on us, as though by our own power or holiness we had made this man to walk?
Page 487 - ... understanding. In the discovery of, and assent to these truths, there is no use of the discursive faculty, no need of reasoning, but they are known by a superior and higher degree of evidence. And such, if I may guess at things unknown, I am apt to think that angels have now, and the spirits of just men made perfect shall have, in a future state, of thousands of things, which...
Page 540 - An idle poet, here and there, Looks round him; but, for all the rest, The world, unfathomably fair, Is duller than a witling's jest. Love wakes men, once a lifetime each; They lift their heavy lids, and look; And, lo, what one sweet page can teach, They read with joy, then shut the book. And some give thanks, and some blaspheme, And most forget; but, either way, That and the Child's unheeded dream Is all the light of all their day.
Page 25 - A patriot, sir ! Why, patriots spring up like mushrooms ! I could raise fifty of them within the four-and-twenty hours. I have raised many of them in one night. It is but refusing to gratify an unreasonable or an insolent demand, and up starts a patriot.