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admirals allies ambassadors ancient appears army banks Bishop Butler Boabdil called capital cause Champollion character Christian church common considered Cottu course Diodorus dollars doubt dynasty effect Egypt Egyptian England English equally established Europe evidence evil existence favour feelings former France French give Greece Greeks hand Herodotus honour Huahine hundred increase Indian interest islands John Bunyan Josephus king labour land language less letter Louis XVIII Lyell Manetho matter means ment mind mines missionaries monuments moral Morea mountain Munro nation native nature object observed opinion parties perhaps period persons Pomare population Porte possess Potosi present principle produce profit religion remarkable rendered respect river royal says Sesostris society sovereign spirit supposed Tahiti Tarija Temple Thebes things Thomas Munro tion treaty treaty of London truth whole
Page 213 - Ye hypocrites, ye can discern the face of the sky and of the earth; but how is it that ye do not discern this time? 57 Yea, and why even of yourselves judge ye not what is right?
Page 494 - He that is down needs fear no fall; He that is low, no pride. He that is humble, ever shall Have God to be his guide. I am content with what I have, Little be it or much ; And, Lord, contentment still I crave, Because thou savest such. Fulness to such a burden is, That go on pilgrimage ; Here little, and hereafter bliss, Is best from age to age.
Page 493 - Wouldst thou divert thyself from melancholy? Wouldst thou be pleasant, yet be far from folly? Wouldst thou read riddles, and their explanation, Or else be drowned in thy contemplation? Dost thou love picking meat? Or wouldst thou see A man i' th' clouds and hear him speak to thee?
Page 342 - I returned, and saw under the sun, that the race is not to the swift, nor the battle to the strong, neither yet bread to the wise, nor yet riches to men of understanding, nor yet favour to men of skill; but time and chance happeneth to them all.
Page 346 - Committee of the House of Commons, appointed to inquire into the Bankrupt Laws ; and i This and the two preceding motions were lost by large majorities.
Page 197 - Origen* has with singular sagacity observed, that he who believes the Scripture to have proceeded from him who is the Author of Nature, may well expect to find the same sort of difficulties in it, as are found in the constitution of Nature.
Page 479 - Now this, part of my work I fulfilled with great sense ; for the terrors of the law, and guilt for my transgressions, lay heavy on my conscience : I preached what I felt, what I smartingly did feel ; even that under which my poor soul did groan and tremble to astonishment.
Page 212 - Nature, meaning thereby the Law which human Nature knoweth itself in reason universally bound unto, which also for that cause may be termed most fitly the Law of Reason: this Law, I say...