A Philosophical and Practical Grammar of the English Language

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Howe & Spalding, 1822 - 223 Seiten

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Seite 26 - Some place the bliss in action, some in ease, Those call it Pleasure, and Contentment these...
Seite 167 - This poor man cried, and the Lord heard him, And saved him out of all his troubles.
Seite 194 - I have found out a gift for my fair; I have found where the wood-pigeons breed; But let me that plunder forbear, She will say 'twas a barbarous deed: For he ne'er could be true, she averr'd, Who could rob a poor bird of its young; And I loved her the more when I heard Such tenderness fall from her tongue.
Seite 177 - And God said unto Moses, I AM THAT I AM: and he said, Thus shalt thou say unto the children of Israel, I AM hath sent me unto you.
Seite 196 - See through this air, this ocean, and this earth, All matter quick, and bursting into birth! Above, how high progressive life may go ! Around, how wide ! how deep extend below ! Vast chain of being! which from God began; Natures ethereal, human, angel, man, Beast, bird, fish, insect, what no eye can see, No glass can reach; from infinite to thee; From thee to nothing...
Seite 162 - For which cause we faint not ; but though our outward man perish, yet the inward man is renewed day by day
Seite 203 - Verily I say unto you, Among them that are born of women there hath not risen a greater than John the Baptist : notwithstanding he that is least in the kingdom of heaven is greater than he.
Seite 28 - And he came and dwelt in a city called Nazareth: that it might be fulfilled which was spoken by the prophets, He shall be called a Nazarene.
Seite 186 - But by your father's worth if yours you rate, Count me those only who were good and great. Go! if your ancient, but ignoble blood Has crept through scoundrels ever since the flood, Go! and pretend your family is young! Nor own your fathers hav.e been fools so long. What can ennoble sots, or slaves, or cowards? Alas ! not all the blood of all the Howards.
Seite 172 - Our observation, employed either about external sensible objects, or about the internal operations of our minds, perceived and reflected on by ourselves, is that which supplies our understandings with all the materials of thinking. These two are the fountains of knowledge, from whence all the ideas we have, or can naturally have, do spring.

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