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become brought Burke called carried cause century Channel character church cloth coal dust common condition considerable constitution deaf and dumb direction dust Edward Elizabeth England English Europe existed experiments explosion feet finger four France French German give gold Guilds hand head Henry House human important indicate influence interest Italy John King language less light Liverpool lives London March matter means merchants method miles mind nature never nobles object origin party period persons picture political position possessed practically present principle Professor question remained Report represented river Rock Royal side Society spirit things thirteenth thought tion took trade wall whole
Stran 171 - As long as you have the wisdom to keep the sovereign authority of this country as the sanctuary of liberty, the sacred temple consecrated to our common faith, wherever the chosen race and sons of England worship freedom they will turn their faces towards you.
Stran 169 - ... is derived from a prudent relaxation in all his borders. Spain, in her provinces, is perhaps not so well obeyed as you are in yours. She complies, too; she submits; she watches times. This is the immutable condition, the eternal law, of extensive and detached empire.
Stran 170 - It is besides a very great mistake to imagine, that mankind follow up practically any speculative principle, either of government or of freedom, as far as it will go in argument and logical illation.
Stran 144 - Philip and Mary, by the grace of God, king and queen of England, France. Naples, Jerusalem, and Ireland ; defenders of the faith ; princes of Spain and Sicily ; archdukes of Austria ; dukes of Milan, Burgundy, and Brabant; counts of Hapsburg, Flanders, and Tyrol.
Stran 179 - Great Britain would be ruined by the separation of Ireland ; but, as there are degrees even in ruin, it would fall the most heavily on Ireland. By such a separation Ireland would be the most completely undone country in the world; the most wretched, the most distracted, and, in the end, the most desolate part of the habitable globe.
Stran 251 - An' you hear the crickets quit, an' the moon is gray, An' the lightnin'-bugs in dew is all squenched away — You better mind yer parents, an' yer teachers fond an' dear, An' churish them 'at loves you, an...
Stran 182 - Those things which are not practicable are not desirable. There is nothing in the world really beneficial that does not lie within the reach of an informed understanding and a welldirected pursuit. There is nothing that God has judged good for us that He has not given us the means to accomplish, both in the natural and the moral world. If we cry, like children, for the moon, like children we must cry on.
Stran 245 - Thou shalt not kill; but needst not strive Officiously to keep alive: Do not adultery commit; Advantage rarely comes of it: Thou shalt not steal; an empty feat, When it's so lucrative to cheat...
Stran 244 - A bore. I cannot sing the old songs now ! It is not that I deem them low; 'Tis that I can't remember how They go. I could not range the hills till high Above me stood the summer moon : And as to dancing, I could fly As soon. The sports, to which with boyish glee I sprang erewhile, attract no more; Although I am but sixty-three Or four.