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admirable agricultural army Bill British Burma Capponi Captain Conder cause century character Charles chief Christian Church Clarendon CLXV command committee court dacoits doubt Douglas Duke Duke of Argyll Earl Emperor England English Essex fact farm farmers favour force France Gino Capponi Gladstone Government Greville hand Handel Highlands Hobart Hobbes honour House of Commons interest Ireland Irish Italian Italy Jerusalem judgement King labour land landlords leaders legislation less Liberal Liberal Unionists London Lord Ashley Lord Clarendon Lord Hartington Lord John Lord John Russell Lord Palmerston Lord Shaftesbury ment Minister moral Morison nature never opinion oratorio Palmerston Parliament Parliamentary party peace peasant perhaps political position present Prince question railway Royal rule Rupert Scotland seems Syria tenants things tion troops Unionist whole words
Page 120 - Not marble, nor the gilded monuments Of princes, shall out-live this powerful rhyme ; But you shall shine more bright in these contents Than unswept stone, besmear'd with sluttish time. When wasteful war shall statues overturn, And broils root out the work of masonry, Nor Mars his sword, nor war's quick fire shall burn The living record of your memory.
Page 532 - It is now the fashion to place the golden age of England in times when noblemen were destitute of comforts the want of which •would be intolerable to a modern footman, when farmers and shopkeepers breakfasted on loaves the very sight of which would raise a riot in a modern workhouse...
Page 526 - He who loveth not his brother whom he hath seen, how shall he love God whom he hath not seen ? You, Mr.
Page 103 - ... how absolutely universal is the extent and at the same time how completely subordinate the significance, of the mission which mechanism has to fulfil in the structure of the world.
Page 250 - It was an age of valetudinarians, in many instances of imaginary ones ; but below its various crazes concerning health and disease, largely multiplied a few years after the time of which I am speaking by the miseries of a great pestilence, lay a valuable, because partly practicable, belief that all the maladies of the soul might be reached through the subtle gateways of the body.
Page 365 - I have only zeal and good intentions to bring to this work ; I can have no merit in it, that must all belong to Mr Sadler. It seems no one else will undertake it, so I will ; and, without cant or hypocrisy, which I hate, I assure you I dare not refuse the request you have so earnestly pressed. I believe it is my duty to God and to the poor, and I trust He will support me. Talk of trouble! what do we come to parliament for?
Page 524 - God's respect to the creature's good, and his respect to himself, is not a divided respect; but both are united in one, as the happiness of the creature aimed at, is happiness in union with himself.
Page 141 - Douglas blood, With mitre sheen, and rocquet white. Yet show'd his meek and thoughtful eye But little pride of prelacy ; More pleased that, in a barbarous age, He gave rude Scotland Virgil's page, Than that beneath his rule he held The bishopric of fair Dunkeld.
Page 94 - He was 40 yeares old before he looked on Geometry ; which happened accidentally. Being in a Gentleman's Library, Euclid's Elements lay open, and 'twas the 47 El. libri i. He read the Proposition. By G — , sayd he (he would now and then sweare an emphaticall Oath by way of emphasis) this is impossible...