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advantage amount appear authority banks become believe body brought called capital carried causes character charge church circumstances colonies commissioners common consequence considerable considered continued course court directed doubt duty effect England English equally establishment evidence existing expense fact feel five four give given hands head honour hundred important improvement increase interest judges land late less letter London Lord manner matter means measure ment miles mind nature necessary never object observed occasion officer once opinion original party passed perhaps period persons possession practice present principle proceedings produce proposed question reason received respect says seems shillings ship sufficient supposed taken thing tion trade traveller trial Wales Welsh whole
Page 40 - According to the tradition of his companions, Mahomet was distinguished by the beauty of his person, an outward gift which is seldom despised, except by those to whom it has been refused. Before he spoke, the orator engaged on his side the affections of a public or private audience. They applauded his commanding presence, his majestic aspect, his piercing eye, his gracious smile, his flowing beard, his countenance that painted every sensation of the soul, and his gestures that enforced each expression...
Page 140 - Hail to the State of England ! And conjoin With this a salutation as devout, Made to the spiritual Fabric of her Church ; Founded in truth ; by blood of Martyrdom Cemented; by the hands of Wisdom reared In beauty of Holiness, with ordered pomp, Decent, and unreproved. The voice, that greets The majesty of both, shall pray for both ; That, mutually protected and sustained, They may endure as long as sea surrounds This favoured Land, or sunshine warms her soil. — And O, ye swelling hills, and spacious...
Page 16 - And he will be a wild man ; his hand will be against every man, and every man's hand against him ; and he shall dwell in the presence of all his brethren.
Page 140 - Nor wanting, at wide intervals, the bulk Of ancient minster, lifted above the cloud Of the dense air, which town or city breeds To intercept the sun's glad beams, — may ne'er That true succession fail of English hearts, Who, with ancestral feeling can perceive What in those holy structures ye possess Of ornamental Interest and the charm Of pious sentiment diffused afar, And human charity, and social love. Thus never shall th...
Page 131 - Winchester, in possession of ten thousand pounds a year ; and cannot conceive why it is in worse hands than estates to the like amount in the hands of this earl, or that squire ; although it may be true, that so many dogs and horses are not kept by the former, and fed with the victuals which ought to nourish the children of the people.
Page 132 - From the united considerations of religion and constitutional policy, from their opinion of a duty to make a sure provision for the consolation of the feeble and the instruction of the ignorant, they have incorporated and identified the estate of the church with the mass of private property, of which the state is not the proprietor, either for use or dominion, but the guardian only and the regulator.
Page 271 - Rome, thou hast lost the breed of noble bloods ! When went there by an age, since the great flood, But it was famed with more than with one man?
Page 158 - A country which neglects or despises foreign commerce, and which admits the vessels of foreign nations into one or two of its ports only, cannot transact the same quantity of business which it might do with different laws and institutions.
Page 500 - ... of the First Lord of the Treasury and the Chancellor of the Exchequer, that they are not making a considerable sacrifice, adverting especially to the Bank of Ireland remaining in possession of that privilege five years longer than the Bank of England.