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army artillery Ashburton asked aunt Jemima Bank Bank of England believe better Bill Cagliari called Carlingford cavalry Cave Cavendish chief cried dear enemy England eyes fact favour Federal feel felt fire franchise Fredericksburg Gipsy give gold Government Grange Lane ground hand head hear heard heart honour hope horses hour House of Commons J. E. B. STUART knew Lady Lamoriciere laugh leave live look Lord Palmerston Lord Russell Lucilla Lucy matter mean ment mind Miss Marjoribanks morning nature negro ness never night once Orlando Furioso Parliament party passed perhaps poor position present question Reform ride seemed sensation Sewell Shrewsbury side sion soon speak spirit Stuart sure talk tell thing thought tion told took Trafford turn vote Whig whole word Yankees young
Page 221 - I well consider all that ye have sayd, And find that all things stedfastnes doe hate And changed be: yet being rightly wayd, They are not changed from their first estate; But by their change their being doe dilate: And turning to themselves at length againe, Doe worke their owne perfection so by fate: Then over them Change doth not rule and raigne; But they raigne over Change, and doe their states maintaine.
Page 368 - Come one, come all ! this rock shall fly From its firm base as soon as I.
Page 215 - As he thereon stood gazing, he might see The blessed angels to and fro descend From highest heaven in gladsome companee, And with great joy into that citie wend, As commonly as friend does with his frend.
Page 537 - That we may exclude those whom it is necessary to exclude, we must admit those whom it may be safe to admit. At present we oppose the schemes of revolutionists with only one half, with only one quarter of our proper force. We say, and we say justly, that it is not by mere numbers, but by property and intelligence, that the nation ought to be governed. Yet, saying this, we exclude from all share in the government...
Page 518 - He composed such incantations also by which distempers are alleviated. And he left behind him the manner of using exorcisms, by which they drive away demons, so that they never return, and this method of cure is of great force unto this day...
Page 40 - I now propose to carry the inquiry a step farther, and to examine whether the Ego, as a deliverance of consciousness, stands on any firmer ground than the Non-ego ; whether, at the first moment of our experience, we already have in our consciousness the conception of Self as a permanent existence ; or whether it is formed subsequently, and admits of a similar analysis to that which we have found that the notion of Not-self is susceptible of.
Page 42 - The true incomprehensibility perhaps is, that something which has ceased, or is not yet in existence, can still be in a manner, present : that a series of feelings, the infinitely greater part of which is past or future, can be gathered up, as it were, into a single present conception, accompanied by a belief of reality.
Page 40 - I think of myself as in dreamless sleep, or in the sleep of death, and believe that I, or in other words my mind, is or will be existing through these states, though not in conscious feeling, the most scrupulous examination of my belief will not detect in it any fact actually believed, except that my capability of...
Page 41 - The theory, therefore, which resolves Mind into a series of feelings, with a background of possibilities of feeling, can effectually withstand the most invidious of the arguments directed against it. But, groundless as are the extrinsic objections, the theory has intrinsic difficulties which we have not yet set forth, and which it seems to me beyond the power of metaphysical analysis to remove.