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amongst ancient appears Arts association Author beautiful become believe body borough burgesses C. D. GINSBURG called Captain cause common described dialect district doubt elected England English evidence exhibited existence fact faith feelings give given Greek hand Hebrew House hundred idea important Institute interest Italy James Jews John Journal king known lake land language Liverpool London look Lord March matter means meeting mind nature never Nile notice object once ORDINARY original passed period pillar position possessed present probably Proceedings question race reason remains remarkable represented river Roberts Roman Royal sacred says seen Society South speak stone story thing thought thousand tongue town whole writings written
Stran 83 - And when we were all fallen to the earth, I heard a voice speaking unto me, and saying in the Hebrew tongue, Saul, Saul, why persecutest thou me? it is hard for thee to kick against the pricks.
Stran 82 - And the chief priests took the silver pieces, and said, It is not lawful for to put them into the treasury, because it is the price of blood. And they took counsel, and bought with them the potter's field, to bury strangers in. Wherefore that field was called, The field of blood, unto this day.
Stran 73 - And I contended with them, and cursed them, and smote certain of them, and plucked off their hair, and made them swear by God, saying, " Ye shall not give your daughters unto their sons, nor take their daughters unto your sons, or for yourselves.
Stran 219 - Nature, All lovely and all honourable things, Whatever makes this mortal spirit feel The joy and greatness of its future being ? There lives nor form nor feeling in my soul Unborrowed from my country. O divine And beauteous island ! thou hast been my sole And most magnificent temple, in the which I walk with awe, and sing my stately songs, Loving the God that made me...
Stran 213 - In all the successive courses of lectures delivered by me, since my first attempt at the Royal Institution, it has been, and it still remains, my object to prove that, in all points, from the most important to the most minute, the judgment of Shakespeare is commensurate with his genius, — nay, that his genius reveals itself in his judgment as in its most exalted form.
Stran 90 - I am not ashamed of the Gospel of Christ, for it is the power of God unto salvation, to the Jew first, and also to the Greek
Stran 205 - On the contrary, reason is the power of universal and necessary convictions, the source and substance of truths above sense, and having their evidence in themselves.
Stran 214 - No work of true genius dares want its appropriate form, neither indeed is there any danger of this. As it must not, so genius cannot, be lawless: for it is even this that constitutes it genius — the power of acting creatively under laws of its own origination.