Freemasons' Quarterly Magazine, Volume 2

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Bro. G. Routledge & Company, 1854 - Freemasonry
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Page 296 - to their hearts' content. He had been a Mason nearly thirty years, and in daily contact with the members of the Craft during the whole of that time, and his knowledge of a Mason was, that he had a tear for pity and a hand open as day for melting charity.
Page 33 - So the Lord scattered them abroad from thence upon the face of all the earth : and they left off to build the city. Therefore is the name of it called Babel.
Page 394 - That my keen knife see not the wound it makes ; Nor heaven peep through the blanket of the dark, To cry, Hold, hold !' ' Come, thick night! In this passage is exerted all the force of
Page 318 - Except the Lord build the house, their labour is but lost that build it;" after which a collection was made in aid of the funds for purchasing a new organ for the church, and the opportunity was taken of
Page 2 - Thou glorious mirror, where the Almighty's form Glasses itself in tempests, in all time Calm or convulsed—in breeze, or gale, or storm. Icing the pole, or, in the torrid clime, Dark-heaving ;—boundless, endless, and sublime— The image of Eternity—the throne Of the Invisible ; even from out thy shrine, The monsters of the deep are made ; each zone Obeys thee; thou goest forth, dread, fathomless, alone.
Page 282 - the GM, the Earl of Zetland, who sent a letter apologising for his non-attendance, in consequence of the pressure of private business, Bro. EH Patten, PGSB, and one of the Vice-Presidents, was called to the Chair. The minutes of the last meeting having been read and confirmed, the
Page 75 - A Dictionary, Practical, Theoretical, and Historical, of Commerce and Commercial Navigation. Illustrated with Maps and Plans." By JP M'Culloch, Esq., Member of the Institute of France. A new edition, with a Supplement. Longman and Co.
Page 180 - m sorry for 't, my lord. Cymb. Oh, she was naught, and long of her it was That we meet here so strangely." A second time we find it in King Lear (act ii. scene 4):—
Page 15 - span, and comprehended the dust of the earth in a measure, and weighed the mountains in scales, and the hills in a balance,
Page 386 - will remaine witt as long as the English tongue is understood for that he handles mores hominum; now our present writers reflect so much upon particular persons and coxcombeities, that twenty years hence they will not be understood. Though, as Ben Jonson sayes of him, that he had but little Latine and lesse Greek, he

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