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actions advantage againſt ancient appear arms army arts Athens attention authority beautiful beſt called cauſe century character Chriſtian Cicero common complete conduct conſidered contains continued death derived directed diſplayed diſtinguiſhed divine effect elegant Emperor empire Engliſh equal eſtabliſhed Europe evidence examples excellence extended fame firſt frequently gave genius give glory greateſt Greece Greek himſelf hiſtory honour human ideas important improvement inhabitants Italy kind king knowledge land language Latin laws learning leſs letters light literature lively Lord mankind manners marked means mind mode moral moſt muſt native nature object obſervation opinions original particularly period perſons preſent principles produced proofs proper reaſon records religion remarkable reſpect Roman Rome rules ſame ſome ſpirit ſtate ſtudy ſubject ſuch taſte themſelves theſe thoſe tion truth uſe various virtue whoſe writers
Stran 489 - Love my memory, cherish my friends; their faith to me may assure you they are honest. But above all, govern your will and affections, by the will and Word of your Creator; in me, beholding the end of this world, with all her vanities.
Stran 48 - The end, then, of learning is to repair the ruins of our first parents by regaining to know God aright and out of that knowledge to love him, to imitate him, to be like him as we may the nearest by possessing our souls of true virtue, which being united to the heavenly grace of faith makes up the highest perfection.
Stran 104 - Wisdom's self Oft seeks to sweet retired solitude ; Where, with her best nurse, Contemplation, She plumes her feathers, and lets grow her wings, That in the various bustle of resort Were all too ruffled, and sometimes impair'd. He that has light within his own clear breast, May sit i...
Stran 30 - Let her see him in his most retired privacies; let her follow him to the Mount, and hear his devotions and supplications to God. Carry her to his table, to view his poor fare, and hear his heavenly discourse.
Stran 489 - In which sad progress, passing along by the rest of the army, where his uncle the general was, and being thirsty with excess of bleeding, he called for drink which was presently brought him ; but as he was putting the bottle to his mouth, he saw a poor soldier carried along, who had eaten his last at the same feast, ghastly casting up his eyes at the bottle. Which Sir Philip perceiving, took it from his head before he drank, and delivered it to the poor man with these words, Thy necessity is yet...
Stran 482 - In the name of God, of St. Michael, and St. George, I make thee a knight ; be valiant, courteous, and loyal!
Stran 531 - Deum, as a hymn of thanksgiving to God, and were joined by those of the other ships, with tears of joy, and transports of congratulation. This office of gratitude to Heaven was followed by an act of justice to their commander. They threw themselves at the feet of Columbus, with feelings of self-condemnation, mingled with reverence.
Stran 52 - When therefore the obligations of morality are taught, let the fanctions of chriftianity never be forgotten ; by which it will be fhewn, that they give ftrength and luftre to each other ; religion will appear to be the voice of reafon, and morality the will of GOD.
Stran 436 - The blue-eyed myriads from the Baltic coast. The prostrate south to the destroyer yields Her boasted titles, and her golden fields : With grim delight the brood of winter view A brighter day, and heavens of azure hue ; Scent the new fragrance of the breathing rose, And quaff the pendent vintage as it grows.