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affection affectionate amiable amusements attention beauty benevolence Bermondsey better Bible BLORENGE called cation CHAP Chepstow chil child child water Clifford conduct daugh daughter dear death delight discommend domestic dren duties early Edgworth Emma Epictetus evil falsehood fant father fault feelings female fond give Gosport gratitude habits hand happy heart hope human impa important indulged infant instructed instructors Islington labour lady let parents likewise little girl live master ment mind Miss morning mother nature ness never nished numbers nurse o'er observed pain passion perhaps person piety pleasure Plutarch poor prayer punishment pupils quired racters religion remember rendered replied respect Savage Gardens scarcely servants shew Sir Charles Ross strangers Talbut taught teach teachers tears tence thing thoughts tion truth vice virtue virtuous wisdom wise woman young children youth
Page 135 - And he said, Bring them, I pray thee, unto me, and I will bless them. Now the eyes of Israel were dim for age, so that he could not see. And he brought them near unto him ; and he kissed them, and embraced them. And Israel said unto Joseph, I had not thought to see thy face : and, lo, God hath shewed me also thy seed.
Page 121 - Spans with bright arch the glittering hills below, Why to yon mountain turns the musing eye, Whose sunbright summit mingles with the sky ? Why do those cliffs of shadowy tint appear More sweet than all the landscape smiling near i — 'Tis distance lends enchantment to the view, And robes the mountain in its azure hue.
Page 39 - For my people have committed two evils; they have forsaken me the fountain of living waters, and hewed them out cisterns, broken cisterns, that can hold no water.
Page 72 - My panting side was charged, when I withdrew, To seek a tranquil death in distant shades. There was I found by One who had himself Been hurt by the archers. In his side he bore, And in his hands and feet, the cruel scars. With gentle force soliciting the darts, He drew them forth, and heal'd, and bade me live.
Page 95 - ... meanest things that are— As free to live, and to enjoy that life, As God was free to form them at the first, Who in His sovereign wisdom made them all.
Page 133 - Heaven : these are the matchless joys of virtuous love; and thus their moments fly. The Seasons thus, as ceaseless round a jarring world they roll, still find them happy...
Page 19 - ... for children he condescended to lay aside the scholar, the philosopher, and the wit, to write little poems of devotion, and systems of instruction, adapted to their wants and capacities, from the dawn of reason through its gradations of advance in the morning of life.
Page 164 - ... sensible manner, that mighty power which prevails throughout, acting with a force and efficacy that appears to suffer no diminution from the greatest distances of space or intervals of time; and that wisdom which we see equally displayed in the exquisite structure and just motions of the greatest and subtilest parts. These, with perfect goodness, by which they are evidently directed, constitute the supreme object of the speculations of a philosopher; who, while he contemplates and admires so...