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action againſt alſo appear attention become body called caſe cauſe Chap character circumſtances common conſequence conſidered contains continued earth effect England equal experiments facts firſt fome France french friends give given hand heart himſelf hiſtory houſe human idea important increaſe intereſting Italy kind king knowledge known laſt late laws leſs letter London Lord manner matter means mind moral moſt muſt nature never object obſervations opinion original particular peace perhaps period perſons philoſophers political practice preſent Price principles probably produced proper proved purpoſe readers reaſon remarks reſpect ſaid ſame ſays ſcience ſeems ſeveral ſhall ſhould ſome ſpirit ſtate ſubject ſuch ſyſtem theſe thing thoſe thought tion truth uſe various volume whole whoſe writer
Stran 446 - My son, fear thou the LORD and the king : and meddle not with them that are given to change...
Stran 49 - In these two princely boys! They are as gentle As zephyrs, blowing below the violet, Not wagging his sweet head: and yet as rough, Their royal blood enchafd, as the rud'st wind, That by the top doth take the mountain pine, And make him stoop to the vale.
Stran 159 - Volition, it is plain, is an act of the mind knowingly exerting that dominion it takes itself to have over any part of the man, by employing it in, or withholding it from, any particular action.
Stran 307 - ... a brother ! No longer seek him east or west And search no more the forest thorough ; For, wandering in the night so dark, He fell a lifeless corpse in Yarrow. The tear shall never leave my cheek, No other youth shall be my marrow — I'll seek thy body in the stream, And then with thee I'll sleep in Yarrow.
Stran 37 - Nature sinks. The scorching sun, As pitiless as proud prosperity, Darts on him his full beams; gasping he lies Arraigning with his looks the patient skies, While that inhuman trader lifts on high The mangling scourge.
Stran 38 - ... eyes Seem a heart overcharged to express ? She weeps not, yet often and deeply she sighs ; She never complains, but her silence implies The composure of settled distress.
Stran 39 - Behind a wide column, half breathless with fear, She crept to conceal herself there : That instant the moon o'er a dark cloud shone clear, And she saw in the moonlight two ruffians appear, And between them a corpse did they bear.
Stran 460 - But, oh ! what joy it was to hear him sing In summer, when the day began to spring, Stretching his neck, and warbling in his throat " Solus cum sola,
Stran 42 - Red, red are her ripe lips, and sweeter than roses, Where could my wee thing wander frae me ?" " I saw nae your wee thing, I saw nae your ain thing, Nor saw I your true love down by yon lea ; But I met my bonnie thing...