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American authority become better body called capital cause century character church cities civil colleges common companies comparatively course courts denominations doubt effect England English equality Europe European exist expected fact Federal feel France Germany give given greater habits hand hold influence institutions intellectual interest Italy judges kind land larger leading less literature live look masses matter means Michigan mind moral natural nearly observed opinion party passed perhaps persons political population position practice present probably produced profession question railroad railway receive regards religious respect schools seems social society sometimes South speak stand things thought tion towns United universities usually wealth West Western whole women York
Stran 163 - Nor public flame, nor private dares to shine; Nor human spark is left, nor glimpse divine Lo, thy dread empire, Chaos ! is restored; Light dies before thy uncreating word : Thy hand, great Anarch, lets the curtain fall, And universal darkness buries all.
Stran 57 - The Court agree to give Four Hundred Pounds towards a School or College, whereof Two Hundred Pounds shall be paid the next year, and Two Hundred Pounds when the work is finished, and the next Court to appoint where and what building.
Stran 107 - Abolitionism was thirty years ago or temperance is now, that clergymen can with impunity appear. Considering that the absence of State interference in matters of religion is one of the most striking differences between all the European countries on the one hand and the United States on the other, the European reader may naturally expect some further remarks on the practical results of this divergence.
Stran 12 - In a country where there is no titled class, no landed class, no military class, the chief distinction which popular sentiment can lay hold of as raising one set of persons above another is the character of their occupation, the degree of culture it implies, the extent to which it gives them an honourable prominence.
Stran 44 - When the master of one of the greatest Western lines travels towards the Pacific on his palace car, his journey is like a royal progress. Governors of States and Territories bow before him ; legislatures receive him in solemn session ; cities and towns seek to propitiate him...
Stran 248 - The West is the most American part of America. . . . What Europe is to Asia, what England is to the rest of Europe, what America is to England, that the Western States and Territories are to the Atlantic States.
Stran 98 - ... present, means persons many or most of whom are alien to its beliefs and cold to its emotions. The conclusion follows that the church as a spiritual entity will be happiest and strongest when it is left absolutely to itself, not patronized by the civil power, not restrained by law except when and in so far as it may attempt to quit its proper sphere and intermeddle in secular affairs.
Stran 240 - Few cities in the world can vie with her either in the beauty or in the natural advantages of her situation ; indeed, there are only two places in Europe — Constantinople and Gibraltar— that combine an equally perfect landscape with what may be called an equally imperial position.
Stran 61 - If we define a university as a place where teaching of a high order, teaching which puts a man abreast of the fullest and most exact knowledge of the time, is given in a range of subjects covering all the great departments of intellectual life, not more than twelve, and possibly only eight or nine, of the American institutions would fall within the definition.