The Bioscope, Or Dial of Life, Explained: To which is Added, a Translation of St. Paulinus's Epistle to Celantia, on the Rule of Christian Life : and an Elementary View of General Chronology, with a Perpetual Solar and Lunar Calendar
William Miller, 1812 - 311 Seiten
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The Bioscope, Or Dial of Life, Explained. to Which Is Added, a Translation ...
Granville Penn,Of Nola Saint Paulinus
Keine Leseprobe verfügbar - 2015
acquire agents ancient answer appear Assyria average become beginning Bioscope Bishop called Christ Christian Church commandments common computation concern continually course cycle death demonstration dial difference divided divine Emperor EMPIRE England enters equally established eternal evil exercise experience final fixed future give Gospel Greek hand HEAD heart heathen HISTORY hope human importance Italy keep King letters live look Lord lunar means measure mind months moon moral nature never object observe ourselves pass past perfect period Persians present progress prospect reason receive reflection religion remain rendered respect ROMAN Rome rule says scale sense solar soul sufficient Sunday things thou thoughts tion true truth universal virtue weeks whole wise youth
Seite 69 - tis madness to defer ; Next day the fatal precedent will plead ; Thus on, till wisdom is push'd out of life. Procrastination is the thief of time ; Year after year it steals, till all are fled, And to the mercies of a moment leaves The vast concerns of an eternal scene.
Seite 127 - Lord Warwick was a young man of very irregular life, and perhaps of loose opinions. Addison, for whom he did not want respect, had very diligently endeavoured to reclaim him; but his arguments and expostulations had no effect. One experiment, however, remained to be tried : when he found his life near its end he directed the young lord to be called, and when he desired with great tenderness to hear his last injunctions, told him, 'I have sent for you that you may see how a Christian can die.
Seite 130 - The chamber where the good man meets his fate, Is privileg'd beyond the common walk Of virtuous life, quite in the verge of heav'n.
Seite 128 - The truth of it is, there is nothing in history which is so improving to the reader^ as those accounts which we meet with of the deaths of eminent persons, and of their behaviour in that dreadful season. I may also add, that there are no parts in history which affect and please the reader in so sensible a manner. The reason I take to be this...
Seite 139 - The knell, the shroud, the mattock, and the grave ; The deep damp vault, the darkness, and the worm; These are the bugbears of a winter's eve, T 3 The terrors of the living, not the dead.
Seite 22 - Blessed are those servants whom the lord when he cometh shall find watching. Verily I say unto you that he shall gird himself and make them to sit down to meat, and will come forth and serve them. "And if he shall come in the second watch or come in the third watch, and find them so, blessed are those servants.
Seite 97 - Where the prime actors of the last year's scene ; Their port so proud, their buskin, and their plume ? How many sleep, who kept the world awake With lustre, and with noise...
Seite 246 - Rules to know when the Moveable Feasts and Holy-days begin. EASTER-DAY, on which the rest depend, is always the first Sunday after the full moon which happens upon or next after the twenty-first day of March, and if the full moon happens upon a Sunday, Easter Day is the Sunday after.