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Addington ALFRED Alpine hare Amelia amusement animal appear beauty Blackheath blessings bosom breast called CAPE HARE celebrated character charms church colour crouded dæmon death delight Deptford Dover elegant enemy England ev'ry eyes father favour feel Forester Guthrum hand happy hare hath head heart Henry Henry's hills honour hope human improvement Islington John JOHN EVANS JOSEPH COTTLE Julius Cæsar kind king lady land late letter live Liverpool London Lord Lycurgus Maidstone mankind manner Margate ment merchant Middlesex miles mind native nature never o'er pass peace person philosopher pleasure Pont y Pool present reign rendered Robinson round scene Scotland Selwood Forest sheep shew ship Sir Sydney Smith Sittingbourn smiles soon soul Street taste tears thee thing Thomas Becket thou thought tion town Tregunter virtue whilst wish young youth
Side 11 - Government in its whole constitutional vigor, as the sheet anchor of our peace at home and safety abroad; a jealous care of the right of election by the people — a mild and safe corrective of abuses which are lopped by the sword of revolution where peaceable remedies are unprovided; absolute acquiescence in the decisions of the majority, the vital principle of republics, from which is no appeal but to force, the vital principle and immediate parent of despotism...
Side 336 - ... certain it is, that whosoever hath his mind fraught with many thoughts, his wits and understanding do clarify and break up, in the communicating and discoursing with another : he tosseth his thoughts more easily — he marshalleth them more orderly — he seeth how they look when they are turned into words — finally, he waxeth wiser than himself; and that more by an hour's discourse than by a day's meditation.
Side 11 - Equal and exact justice to all men, of whatever state or persuasion, religious or political; peace, commerce, and honest friendship with all nations, entangling alliances with none; the support of the State governments in all their rights, as the most competent administrations for our domestic concerns and the surest bulwarks against antirepublican tendencies; the preservation of the General Government in its whole constitutional vigor, as the sheet anchor of our peace at home and safety abroad...
Side 332 - But we may go further, and affirm most truly that it is a mere and miserable solitude to want true friends ; without which the world is but a wilderness ; and even in this sense also of solitude, whosoever in the frame of his nature and affections is unfit for friendship, he taketh it of the beast, and not from humanity.
Side 339 - A man can scarce allege his own merits with modesty, much less extol them ; a man cannot sometimes brook to supplicate or beg ; and a number of the like. But all these things are graceful in a friend's mouth, which are blushing in a man's own.
Side 332 - ... no receipt openeth the heart but a true friend, to whom you may impart griefs, joys, fears, hopes, suspicions, counsels, and whatsoever lieth upon the heart to oppress it, in a kind of civil shrift or confession.
Side 15 - His tuneful breast enjoys. For him, the Spring Distils her dews, and from the silken gem Its lucid leaves unfolds; for him, the hand Of Autumn tinges every fertile branch With blooming gold and blushes like the morn.
Side 338 - ... hurtful and unsafe, though with good meaning, and mixed partly of mischief and partly of remedy; even as if you would call a physician that is thought good for the cure of the disease you complain of, but is unacquainted with your body, and therefore may put you in way for a present cure, but overthroweth your health in some other kind, and so cure the disease and kill the patient.
Side 159 - It is a pleasure to stand upon the shore, and to see ships tossed upon the sea : a pleasure to stand in the window of a castle, and to see a battle, and the adventures thereof below : but no pleasure is comparable to the standing upon the vantage ground of truth (a hill not to be commanded, and where the air is always clear and serene), and to see the errors, and wanderings, and mists, and tempests, in the vale below:" so always that this prospect be with pity, and not with swelling or pride.