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able abuses administration adopted allowance amount appears applied asked assistance asylums authority become beggars better Board brought called caused century charity Church classes Commissioners common condition destitution distress earnings effect employ employment encourage England English established evil example existence fact famine farmers France fund give given half hand increase industry Ireland labourers land lately leave less liberal living maintain means misery natural necessary never object officers opinion paid Paris parish paupers persons political poor poor-law population practice present raised reason receive regarded relief religious result schools Scotland seems severe sick society sometimes taken teaching tion towns turned wages week whole women workhouse young
Seite 95 - Anon, a figure enters, quaintly neat, All pride and business, bustle and conceit; With looks unalter'd by these scenes of woe, With speed that, entering, speaks his haste to go, He bids the gazing throng around him fly, And carries fate and physic in his eye...
Seite 95 - Thus groan the old, till by disease oppressed, They taste a final woe, and then they rest Theirs is yon House that holds the parish poor, Whose walls of mud scarce bear the broken door; There, where the putrid vapours, flagging, play, And the dull wheel hums doleful through the day; There children dwell who know no parents' care; Parents, who know no children's love, dwell there!
Seite 38 - I have always been strongly in favor of secular education, in the sense of education without theology; but I must confess I have been no less seriously perplexed to know by what practical measures the religious feeling, which is the essential basis of conduct, was to be kept up, in the present utterly chaotic state of opinion on these matters, without the use of the Bible.
Seite 198 - Peace as is aforesaid, for setting to work the Children of all such whose Parents shall not by the said Churchwardens and Overseers, or the greater Part of them, be thought able to keep and maintain their Children; and also for setting to work all such Persons, married or unmarried, having no Means to maintain them, and use no ordinary and daily Trade of Life to get their Living by...
Seite 153 - I will preserve myself: and am bethought To take the basest and most poorest shape, That ever penury, in contempt of man, Brought near to beast ; my face I'll grime with filth ; Blanket my loins; elf* all my hair in knots; And with presented nakedness outface The winds, and persecutions of the sky.
Seite 82 - ... they are not only unjustly tempted to bring unhappiness and dependence upon themselves and children; but they are tempted, without knowing it, to injure all in the same class with themselves.
Seite 81 - England, a spirit of independence still remains among the peasantry. The poor-laws are strongly calculated to eradicate this spirit. They have succeeded in part; but had they succeeded as completely as might have been expected, their pernicious tendency would not have been so long concealed.
Seite 197 - Living by ; and also to raise weekly or otherwise (by Taxation of every Inhabitant, Parson, Vicar, and other, and of every Occupier of Lands, Houses, Tithes Impropriate, Propriations of Tithes, Coal Mines or saleable Underwoods in the said Parish...
Seite 96 - But ere his death some pious doubts arise. Some simple fears, which