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History of South Carolina: From Its First Settlement in 1670 to ..., Količina 1
Prikaz kratkega opisa - 1958
History of South Carolina: From Its First Settlement in 1670 to ..., 4. izdaja
Prikaz kratkega opisa - 1959
acre advantages amount annually appear appointed assembly attended bills british brought called Carolina carried cause Charles Charlestown church common considerable constitution continued cotton course court cultivated died direction disease district dollars duty early effect England equal established extensive favor feet fever five former four frequently give governor ground hand hundred imported improvement increased inhabitants interest island James John known labor land late latter legislature less living ment miles ministers months native nature obtained particularly passed period persons plant planters practice present produced province quantity raised received respective rice river season settlement society soon South South-Carolina success taken thing Thomas tion took town trees United whole
Stran 372 - Devotion alone should have stopped me to join in the duties of the congregation ; but I must confess that curiosity to hear the preacher of such a wilderness was not the least of my motives.
Stran 138 - State to all mankind ; and no person shall be rendered incompetent to be a witness on account of his opinions on matters of religious belief; but the liberty of conscience hereby secured shall not be so construed as to excuse acts of licentiousness, or justify practices inconsistent with the peace or safety of this State.
Stran 373 - It was some time before the tumult had subsided so far as to permit him to proceed. Indeed, judging by the usual, but fallacious, standard of my own weakness, I began to be very uneasy for the situation of the preacher. For I could not. conceive how he would be able to let his audience down from the height to which he had wound them, without impairing the solemnity and dignity of his subject or perhaps shocking them by the abruptness of the fall.
Stran 142 - That no man shall be taken or imprisoned, or disseized of his freehold, liberties, or privileges, or outlawed, or exiled, or in any manner destroyed, or deprived of his life, liberty, or property, but by the judgment of his peers or the law of the land.
Stran 374 - Socrates died like a philosopher" — then pausing, raising his other hand, pressing them both, clasped together, with warmth and energy, to his breast, lifting his " sightless balls" to heaven, and pouring his whole soul into his tremulous voice— " but Jesus Christ — like a God...
Stran 123 - It shall be a base and vile thing to plead for money or reward; nor shall any one (except he be a near kinsman, not farther off than cousin-german to the party concerned) be permitted to plead another man's cause, till, before the judge in open court, he hath taken an oath, that he doth not plead for money or reward...
Stran 373 - The first sentence with which he broke the awful silence was a quotation from Rousseau : " Socrates died like a philosopher, but Jesus Christ like a God." I despair of giving you any idea of the effect produced by this short sentence, unless you could perfectly conceive the whole manner of the man as well as the peculiar crisis in the discourse. Never before did I completely understand what Demosthenes meant by laying such stress on delivery.
Stran 374 - ... of portentous, deathlike silence which reigned throughout the house ; the preacher removing his white handkerchief from his aged face, (even yet wet from the recent torrent of his tears) , and slowly stretching forth the palsied hand which holds it, begins the sentence, "Socrates died like a philosopher...
Stran 373 - Father, forgive them, for they know not what they do," — the voice of the preacher, which had all along faltered, grew fainter and fainter, until, his utterance being entirely obstructed by the force of his feelings, he raised his handkerchief to his eyes and burst into a loud and irrepressible flood of grief. The effect is inconceivable.
Stran 372 - I had heard the subject handled a thousand times : I had thought it exhausted long ago. Little did I suppose, that in the wild woods of America, I was to meet with a man whose eloquence would give, to this topic, a new and more sublime pathos than I had ever before witnessed.