Journal of the Department of Letters, Bind 2

Calcutta University Press, 1920
Contains contributions on various subjects, notably India, Buddhism, ancient chronology, etc.

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Side 413 - In this was manifested the love of God toward us, because that God sent his only begotten Son into the world, that we might live through him. Herein is love, not that we loved God, but that he loved us, and sent his Son to be the propitiation for our sins.
Side 405 - Lovers and madmen have such seething brains, Such shaping fantasies, that apprehend More than cool reason ever comprehends. The lunatic, the lover, and the poet, Are of imagination all compact...
Side 363 - ... either knowledge is not to be attained at all, or, if at all, after death. For then, and not till then, the soul will be in herself alone and without the body.
Side 384 - ... beauty absolute, separate, simple, and everlasting, which without diminution and without increase, or any change, is imparted to the evergrowing and perishing beauties of all other things.
Side 412 - He was good, and the good can never have any jealousy of anything. And being free from jealousy he desired that all things should be as like himself as they could be.
Side 296 - And thinkes to throwe out thondring words of threate, Let powre in lavish cups and thriftie bitts of meate, For Bacchus fruite is frend to Phoebus wise ; And, when with Wine the braine begins to sweate, The nombers flowe as fast as spring doth ryse.
Side 353 - I well consider all that ye have sayd, And find that all things stedfastnes doe hate And changed be: yet being rightly wayd, They are not changed from their first estate; But by their change their being doe dilate: And turning to themselves at length againe, Doe worke their owne perfection so by fate: Then over them Change doth not rule and raigne; But they raigne over Change, and doe their states maintaine.
Side 355 - He letteth in, he letteth out to wend, All that to come into the world desire; A thousand thousand naked babes...
Side 420 - And the true order of going or being led by another to the things of love, is to use the beauties of earth as steps along which he mounts upwards for the sake of that other beauty, going from one to two, and from two to all fair forms, and from fair forms to fair practices, and from fair practices to fair notions, until from fair notions he arrives at the notion of absolute beauty, and at last knows what the essence of beauty is.
Side 322 - His carriage was full comely and upright ; His countenance demure and temperate ; But yett so sterne and terrible in sight, That cheard his friendes, and did his foes amate...

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