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able animal appeared authority become believe better brought called carried Catholic cause century character Church common course doubt early effect England English existence fact Father feeling force France friends give given Government ground hand head hope House human important interest Irish Italy kind King known labour land language least less living look Lord matter means ment mind moral nature never object once origin Paris passed perhaps persons philosophy poor position possession present proved question race reason received regard result seems seen ship side speak taken theory things thought tion town true truth turn University whole writing
Page 687 - Not to covet nor desire other men's goods ; but to learn and labour truly to get mine own living, and to do my duty in that state of life, unto which it shall please God to call me.
Page 87 - Everything is for the best in this best of all possible worlds.
Page 736 - TULLOCH. Rational Theology and Christian Philosophy in England in the Seventeenth Century. By JOHN TULLOCH, DD, Principal of St Mary's College in the University of St Andrews ; and one of her Majesty's Chaplains in Ordinary in Scotland. Second Edition. 2 vols. 8vo, 16s. Modern Theories in Philosophy and Religion. 8vo, 15s. Luther, and other Leaders of the Reformation.
Page 717 - Search then the ruling passion: there, alone, The wild are constant, and the cunning known; The fool consistent, and the false sincere; Priests, princes, women, no dissemblers here.
Page 561 - Où sont nos amoureuses ? Elles sont au tombeau ! Elles sont plus heureuses Dans un séjour plus beau ! Elles sont près des anges, Dans le fond du ciel bleu, Et chantent les louanges De la mère de Dieu...
Page 718 - ... the nearer we search into human nature, the more we shall be convinced, that the moral virtues are the political offspring which flattery begot upon pride.
Page 50 - This author is a copyist of Mr. Hunt; but he is more unintelligible, almost as rugged, twice as diffuse, and ten times more tiresome and absurd than his prototype, who, though he impudently presumed to seat himself in the chair of criticism, and to measure his own poetry by his own standard, yet generally had a meaning. But Mr. Keats...
Page 45 - Why," said Johnson, smiling, and rolling himself about, "that is because, dearest, you're a dunce." When she some time afterwards mentioned this to him, he said with equal truth and politeness, "Madam, if I had thought so, I certainly should not have said it.
Page 49 - Romanorum," the author of the Mysterious Mother, a tragedy of the highest order, and not a puling love-play. He is the father of the first romance, and of the last tragedy in our language, and surely worthy of a higher place than any living writer, be he who he may.