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admiration appear attempt become believe called cause character Christian church circumstances concern consequence considerable considered course death divine doctrines doubt duty early effect establishment evidence expected expression fact feel force friends give given hand Hindoos human ideas imagination important instance interest kind knowledge labours language learned less letters living Lord maintained manner matter means measure ment mind moral nature never object observations opinion particular perhaps period persons philosopher political portion possible practical present principles probably profession question reader reason received regard relating religion religious remarks respect seems sense society sometimes spirit strong studies success suppose taken talents thing thought tion true truth virtue volume whole wish writer
Seite 87 - I could not well imagine,' said he, 'what excuse I could make to Charon in order to obtain a little delay. I have done every thing of consequence which I ever meant to do, and I could at no time expect to leave my relations and friends in a better situation than that in which I am now likely to leave them; I, therefore, have all reason to die contented.
Seite 494 - The rapid progress true science now makes, occasions my regretting sometimes that I was born so soon. It is impossible to imagine the height to which may be carried, in a thousand years, the power of man over matter. We may perhaps learn to deprive large masses of their gravity, and give them absolute levity, for the sake of easy transport.
Seite 491 - PEERAGES ! alas! sir, our long observation of the vast servile majority of your peers, voting constantly for every measure proposed by a minister, however weak or wicked, leaves us small respect for...
Seite 487 - Four thousand pounds is now the market price for a borough. In short, this whole venal nation is now at market, will be sold for about two millions, and might be bought out of the hands of the present bidders (if he would offer half a million more) by the very Devil himself.
Seite 491 - But I thank you for letting me know a little of your mind, that even if the Parliament should acknowledge our independency, the act would not be binding to posterity, and that your nation would resume and prosecute the claim as soon as they found it convenient from the influence of your passions, and your present malice against us.
Seite 282 - They who contend, that nothing less can justify subscription to the Thirty-nine Articles, than the actual belief of each and every separate proposition contained in them, must suppose, that the legislature expected the consent of ten thousand men, and that in perpetual succession, not to one controverted proposition, but to many hundreds. It is difficult to conceive how this could be expected by any, who ' observed the incurable diversity of human opinion upon all subjects short of demonstration.
Seite 546 - This correction made his description more striking than it had been without it: since Lord Nelson generally had his empty sleeve attached to the breast of his coat: but it was the right arm that he had lost. Without saying that 1 suspected the boy had made a mistake.
Seite 87 - He then diverted himself with inventing several jocular excuses, which he supposed he might make to Charon, and with imagining the very surly answers which it might suit the character of Charon to return to them. 'Upon further consideration...
Seite 63 - Exempt, on one hand, from the dark jealousy of a suspicious mind ; it is no less removed, on the other, from that easy credulity which is imposed on by every specious pretence.
Seite 534 - ... and is rendered still more striking by a practice universal among the females of the higher and middle classes, and very common among those of the lower orders, which is that of blackening the edge of the eyelids, both above and below the eye, with a black powder called