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advantages allowed already amongst ancient answer applied argument authority believe called carried cause century character Christian circumstances common connected continually direction distinction effect England English equally error existence expression fact fathers feeling final five followed force four give Greece Greek ground hand happened honor hope horses human hundred instance interest knowledge known Lady Carbery least less living looked Lord means mind mode mother namely naturally never notice object once Oracle original Oxford Pacha Pagan particular passed perhaps period possible present question rank reader reason regard respect result seemed sense separate Serasker shillings simply society speak spirit Suliotes supposed things thought thousand tion town true truth Turks vast whilst whole young
Side 218 - He who loveth not his brother whom he hath seen, how shall he love God whom he hath not seen ? You, Mr.
Side 76 - With supple joints, as lively vigor led : But who I was, or where, or from what cause, Knew not; to speak I tried, and forthwith spake; My tongue obey'd, and readily could name Whate'er I saw.
Side 237 - If a man denied himself all specious arguments, and all artifices of dialectic subtlety, he must renounce the hopes of a present triumph ; for the light of absolute truth, on moral or on spiritual themes, is too dazzling to be sustained by the diseased optics of those habituated to darkness.
Side 203 - In short, up to 1820, the name of Wordsworth was trampled under foot; from 1820 to 1830, it was militant; from 1830 to 1835, it has been triumphant.
Side xii - There are some narratives, which, though pure fictions from first to last, counterfeit so vividly the air of grave realities, that, if deliberately offered for such, they would for a time impose upon everybody. In the opposite scale there are other narratives, which, whilst rigorously true, move amongst characters and scenes so remote from our ordinary experience, and through a state of society so...
Side 143 - ... struggle with darkness and error, is, in this respect, like the Church of Christ — that is, it is always and essentially invisible to the fleshly eye. The pillars of this church are human champions ; its weapons are great truths so shaped as to meet the shifting forms of error ; its...
Side 82 - Here, though spirited, the horses were pretty generally gentle, and all had been regularly broke. My education was not entirely neglected even as regarded sportsmanship ; that great branch of philosophy being confided to one of the keepers, who was very attentive to me, in deference to the interest in myself expressed by his idolized mistress, but otherwise regarded me probably as an object of mysterious curiosity rather than of sublunary hope. Equally, in fact, as regarded my physics and my metaphysics,...
Side 80 - Never in any equal number of months had my understanding so much expanded as during this visit to Laxton. The incessant demand made upon me by Lady Carbery for solutions of the many difficulties besetting the study of divinity and the Greek Testament, or for such approximations to solutions as my resources would furnish, forced me into a preternatural tension of all the faculties applicable to that purpose.
Side 76 - As thitherward endeavouring, and upright Stood on my feet: about me round I saw Hill, dale, and shady woods, and sunny plains, And liquid lapse of murmuring streams; by these Creatures that lived and moved, and walked, or flew; Birds on the branches warbling; all things smiled; With fragrance and with joy my heart o'erflow'd. Myself I then perused, and limb by limb Survey'd, and sometimes went, and sometimes ran With supple joints, as lively vigour led; But who I was, or where, or from what cause,...
Side 19 - The portals of the dawn; all paradise Could, by the simple opening of a door, Let itself in upon him...