Autres éditions - Tout afficher
admirable ancient animal appears arms army arrived believe body Bonnellier British Captain Carlists Catholic cause character Church circumstances Colonel Napier comet command doubt earth effect England English established evidence existence fact favour feeling Flamsteed force France French German give Halley's comet hand head honour Ireland Irish King labour land Lord Lord Brougham Lord Exmouth Madame Maffra means ment mind nation nature never Newton object observations occasion officer opinion Oporto orbit Osler Pantheism party Pellew persons poor Portugal present principle Protestant readers remarkable respect revolution Roederer Roman says Schlegel seems ship Sir Arthur Sir Arthur Wellesley Sir Harry Burrard Sir John Sir Robert Grosvenor society Spain Spanish spirit thou tion Torres Vedras troops truth Vimeiro West Indian whole Zumalacarregui
Page 100 - O GOD of Bethel ! by whose hand Thy people still are fed ; Who through this weary pilgrimage Hast all our fathers led ! 2 Our vows, our prayers we now present Before thy throne of grace : God of our fathers ! be the God Of their succeeding race. 3 Through each perplexing path of life Our wandering footsteps guide : Give us each day our daily bread. And raiment fit provide. 4 O spread thy covering wings around, Till all our wanderings cease, And, at our Father's loved abode, Our souls arrive in peace.
Page 529 - See him in the dish, his second cradle, how meek he lieth! Wouldst thou have had this innocent grow up to the grossness and indocility which too often accompany maturer swinehood ? Ten to one he would have proved a glutton, a sloven, an obstinate, disagreeable...
Page 434 - in the heavens above, in the earth beneath, and in the waters under the earth.
Page 529 - We read of pigs whipt to death with something of a shock, as we hear of any other obsolete custom. The age of discipline is gone by, or it would be curious to inquire (in a philosophical light merely) what effect this process might have towards intenerating and dulcifying a substance naturally so mild and dulcet as the flesh of young pigs. It looks like refining a violet.
Page 498 - Locke, instructed and delighted the world. When the bookseller offered Milton five pounds for his Paradise Lost, he did not reject it, and commit his poem to the flames — nor did he accept the miserable pittance as the reward of his labours: he knew that the real price of his work was immortality, and that posterity would pay it.'f Mr.
Page 529 - ... dulcifying a substance, naturally so mild and dulcet as the flesh of young pigs. It looks like refining a violet. Yet we should be cautious, while we condemn the inhumanity, how we censure the wisdom of the practice.
Page 159 - I thus, sir, showed her the absurdity of the levelling doctrine. She . has never liked me since. Sir, your levellers wish to level down as far as themselves ; but they cannot bear levelling up to themselves.
Page 498 - I wish popularity : but it is that popularity, which follows, not that which is run after; it is that popularity which, sooner or later, never fails to do justice to the pursuit of noble ends, by noble means.
Page 529 - ... a substance, naturally so mild and dulcet as the flesh of young pigs. It looks like refining a violet. Yet we should be cautious, while we condemn the inhumanity, how we censure the wisdom of the practice. It might impart a gusto.
Page 87 - Being asked whether he had ever heard of any interruption or challenge made by Sir Robert Grosvenor or his ancestors, said No : but that he was once in Friday Street, London, and walking up the street, he observed a new sign hanging out with these arms thereon, and inquired what inn that was that had hung out these arms of Scrope...