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againſt alſo ancient appear attention beautiful becauſe body called caſe cauſe character common conſequence conſidered contains diſtinct effect employed Engliſh examined fame firſt fixed former friends give given Greek hand himſelf hiſtory honour houſe human idea important itſelf kind king land language laſt late learned leſs letters light Lord manner materials matter means mentioned mind moſt muſt nature never object obſervations opinion original particular perhaps period perſons preſent principles produced proper prove readers reaſon received remains remarks reſpect ſaid ſame ſays ſecond ſee ſeems ſenſe ſeveral ſhall ſhould ſmall ſome ſtars ſtate ſtrata ſubject ſubſtances ſuch ſuppoſed taken term themſelves theſe thing thoſe thought tion tranſlation travels true uſe volume whole whoſe writer
Stran 58 - eye. I opened the map of Africa before him, and tracing a line from Cairo to Sennar, and from thence weftward in the latitude and fuppofed direction of the Niger, I told him, that was his route, by which I was anxious that
Stran 186 - countenance never deceives you ; whofe profeffions of kindnefs are the effufions of his heart: one, in fine, whom independent of any views of advantage, you would chufe for a fuperior, could trull in as a friend, and could love as a brother :— This is the
Stran 185 - and which become highly valuable, when employed in advancing the good of mankind. Hence, they frequently give rife to fame. But a dillinclion is to be made between fame and true honour. The former is a loud and noify
Stran 185 - talents: the other looks up to the whole character. Hence the ftatefman, the orator, or the poet, may be famous; while yet the man himfelf is far from being honoured. We envy his abilities. We
Stran 417 - of the Nile ; there is no other; look at that hillock of green fod in the middle of that watery fpot, it is in that the two fountains of the Nile are to be found: Geeih is on the face of the
Stran 58 - for difcovering the Inland countries of Africa. « Mr. Ledyard replied, that he had always determined to traVerfe the continent of Africa as foon as he had explored the interior of North America ; and, as Sir Jofeph had offered him a letter of introduction, he came
Stran 186 - true to the God whom he worships, and true to the faith in which he profefles to believe ; full of affection to his brethren of mankind; faithful to his friends, generous to his enemies, warm with
Stran 58 - Banks, who told him, knowing his temper, that he believed he could recommend him to an adventure almoft as perilous as the one from which he had returned; and then communicated to him the wifhes of the Aflbciation for difcovering the Inland countries of Africa.