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able Adams Adieu affection affectionate America arrived assured beautiful become believe body called character close Congress consider continue daughter dear death desire early Eppes esteem expect express father feel give given Government hand happiness hear heart honor hope horses interest John journey kind King leave letter live look Madame March Maria Martha Jefferson Mary Jefferson mean meet mind months Monticello nature never object occasion once Paris passed perhaps person Philadelphia pleasure political present President Randolph received remain render respect retirement seems seen sent servant short sincere sister society soon tell thing Thomas thought tion turn Virginia Washington week whole wish write written wrote young
Stran 419 - HERE WAS BURIED THOMAS JEFFERSON, AUTHOR OF THE DECLARATION OF AMERICAN INDEPENDENCE, OF THE STATUTE OF VIRGINIA FOR RELIGIOUS FREEDOM, AND FATHER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA ; because by these, as testimonials that I have lived, I wish most to be remembered.
Stran 316 - Behold, here I am ; witness against me before the Lord, and before his anointed ; whose ox have I taken ? or whose ass have I taken? or whom have I defrauded ? whom have I oppressed ? or of whose hand have I received any bribe to blind mine eyes therewith ? and I will restore it you. And they said, Thou hast not defrauded us, nor oppressed us, neither hast thou taken aught of any man's hand.
Stran 261 - Upstairs there is the oval room, which is designed for the drawing-room, and has the crimson furniture in it. It is a very handsome room now; but, when completed it will be beautiful. If the twelve years in which this place has been considered as the future seat of government had been improved, as they would have been if in New England, very many of the present inconveniences would have been removed. It is a beautiful spot, capable of every improvement, and, the more I view it the more I am delighted...
Stran 26 - I am certain that this mode of deciding on my conduct, tended more to correctness than any reasoning powers I possessed. Knowing the even and dignified line they pursued, I could never doubt for a moment which of two courses would be in character for them. Whereas, seeking the same object through a process of moral reasoning, and with the jaundiced eye of youth, I should often have erred.
Stran 221 - ... more irresistible, I now take the liberty of resigning the office into your hands. Be pleased to accept with it my sincere thanks for all the indulgences which you have been so good as to exercise towards me in the discharge of its duties. Conscious that my need of them has been great, I have still ever found them greater, without any other claim on my part than a firm pursuit of what has appeared to me to be right, and a thorough disdain of all means which were not as open and honorable as their...
Stran 261 - ... hang up the clothes in. The principal stairs are not up, and will not be this winter. Six chambers are made comfortable; two are occupied by the President and Mr. Shaw; two lower rooms for a common parlor, and one for a levee room.
Stran 29 - ... one. He was of easy elocution ; his language chaste, methodical in the arrangement of his matter, learned and logical in the use of it, and of great urbanity in debate ; not quick of apprehension, but, with a little time, profound in penetration, and sound in conclusion.
Stran 378 - I forget for a while the hoary winter of age, when we can think of nothing but how to keep ourselves warm, and how to get rid of our heavy hours until the friendly hand of death shall rid us of all at once.